Space Research

NASA image of Chryse Alien Head proof of extraterrestrial life on Mars, UFO hunter claims

NASA released the picture of a huge crater on Mars that resembles a bug-eyed head. The space agency named it as the “Chryse Alien Head.”

The “Chryse Alien Head” picture was originally posted by NASA back in 2005. The image was captured by the Mars Global Surveyor using the Mars Orbiter Camera in the Chryse Planitia in late January 2004. It was taken in an area near to the site where the Viking 1 probe landed on 1975.

The Chryse Alien Head crater is 164 yards in length.  It is believed that the crater might have been caused by an asteroid impact that has been left in the unusual form by later erosion. According to NASA, the depressions that resemble eyes in the crater may have formed during a flood way back in the history of Mars or been carved by water erosion that occurred across the western Chryse Planitia from Maja Valles and wind action common occurrence in more recent history.

Although the picture in question is not a new one, it started making rounds on the internet when UFO hunter Scott C. Waring posted it and captioned it as a new discovery. Waring believes the crater on the Martian surface to be a monumental carving of an extraterrestrial being. He claimed that NASA named the image as “Chryse Alien Head” because they spotted an alien on Mars. The UFO hunter also provided the measurements of the alien head.

Furthermore, Waring insisted that the two eyes spotted in the crater are each over 250 meters long and perfectly matched in size and width. He added that the ridges along its center forehead show a unique feature of the alien not often seen.

Interestingly, this is not the first time that a mysterious figure has been spotted on Mars. Previously, an Elvis-like figure and another woman-like figure were also seen in some pictures of the Red Planet.

About the author

Megha Kedia

Megha Kedia

Megha is a seasoned reporter with over six years of experience covering news in technology, science and related fields. At The Space News, Megha covers space research & technology news.

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