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There have been various reports and videos from different parts of the world of people hearing unexplained strange noises coming from the sky that sound like trumpets. These sounds are often described as being loud, low-pitched, and similar to the sound of a trumpet or a loud horn. The sounds are usually brief and can last for a few seconds to several minutes.
The phenomenon has been dubbed “sky trumpets” or “sky sounds,” and there is no clear explanation for what causes them. Some people speculate that the sounds are caused by natural phenomena such as earthquakes, volcanic activity, or meteor showers. Others suggest that they are caused by man-made sources such as military exercises or secret weapons tests.
One theory that has gained some traction is the idea of “skyquakes.” Skyquakes are unexplained sonic booms that have been reported in different parts of the world for centuries. They are often described as sounding like thunder or an explosion and can be heard for miles around. Some people believe that the strange noises coming from the sky that sound like trumpets could be a type of skyquake.
Despite the many reports and videos of sky trumpets and sky sounds, there is still no definitive explanation for what causes them. Some scientists have suggested that the sounds could be caused by a natural phenomenon known as “the hum.” The hum is a low-frequency noise that is thought to be caused by natural processes such as ocean waves or the movement of the earth’s crust.
Here are some of the more well known cases of unexplained sounds from the skies:
The “Barisal Guns”
The Barisal Guns are a mysterious phenomenon involving loud, unexplained booming sounds that have been reported in the Barisal region of Bangladesh, as well as in neighboring India and other parts of the Bay of Bengal. The sounds are often described as similar to the sound of distant thunder or cannon fire, and can reportedly be heard up to 150 miles (240 km) away from their source.
The Barisal Guns were first reported in the late 19th century, and have been the subject of much speculation and investigation ever since. Some researchers have suggested that the sounds may be related to seismic activity or underwater geological phenomena, while others have suggested that they may be caused by meteorological events such as lightning or atmospheric pressure waves.
Despite decades of research and investigation, the true source of the Barisal Guns remains a mystery. While some have suggested that the sounds may be related to natural phenomena, others have speculated that they may be related to military testing or even extraterrestrial activity. However, no conclusive evidence has been found to support any of these theories, leaving the origin of the Barisal Guns an unsolved mystery.
The “Seneca Guns”
A phenomenon that again involves loud, unexplained booming sounds that have been reported in various parts of the world, including the United States, Canada, and other countries. Just like the “Barisal Guns”, the sounds are often described as resembling the sound of distant cannon fire or thunder, and can be heard up to several miles away from their source.
The name “Seneca Guns” comes from the belief that the sounds are most commonly heard in the vicinity of Seneca Lake, in upstate New York. However, the phenomenon has been reported in many other locations as well, including the Outer Banks of North Carolina and the coast of Belgium.
There are many theories about the cause of the Seneca Guns, but no conclusive evidence has been found to support any of them. Some researchers have suggested that the sounds may be related to seismic activity or underwater geological phenomena, while others have speculated that they may be related to meteorological events such as lightning or atmospheric pressure waves.
The “Taos Hum”
The Taos Hum is a low-frequency humming sound that has been reported in the town of Taos, New Mexico since the early 1990s. The sound is often described as a low-pitched rumble or drone, similar to the sound of a diesel engine idling. The phenomenon has been reported by a significant number of people in the area, and has been the subject of much speculation and investigation.
The source of the Taos Hum remains unknown, and numerous theories have been proposed to explain the phenomenon. One possibility is that the sound is related to industrial activity in the area, such as mining or drilling. However, no specific sources of industrial noise have been identified that could account for the persistent nature of the hum.
Another theory is that the Taos Hum is related to the acoustics of the region itself, and may be the result of the interaction between natural features such as mountains and valleys and atmospheric conditions. However, this theory has been difficult to test, and no conclusive evidence has been found to support it.
Some have even suggested that the Taos Hum may be related to military activity or even extraterrestrial communication. However, there is no concrete evidence to support these claims.
Despite decades of investigation, the true source of the Taos Hum remains a mystery. The phenomenon has been studied extensively by scientists and researchers, but no definitive answers have been found. While some people are able to ignore the sound, others find it incredibly frustrating and disruptive to their daily lives. To this day, the Taos Hum remains a perplexing and enigmatic phenomenon.
· The aptly named “Mysterious Sounds” in Terrace, British Columbia — Residents of Terrace, British Columbia have reported hearing a series of unexplained noises since 2013. The sounds are described as similar to grinding metal or thunder, but have no apparent source.
· The “Skyquake” — Unexplained booming sounds have been heard in various parts of the world for centuries. These sounds, which have been dubbed “skyquakes,” are often compared to thunder or explosions and have no apparent source.
· The “Windsor Hum” — A persistent humming sound has been heard in the city of Windsor, Ontario since the early 2010s. The source of the sound remains unknown, but some have speculated that it may be related to industrial activity in the area.
· The “Humming” sounds in Bristol, UK — A persistent humming sound has been heard in the suburbs of Bristol, UK since the 1970s. Despite numerous investigations, the source of the sound remains unknown.
· While not coming from the air, but the ocean instead, it is worth mentioning “The Bloop” — In 1997, a sound that was similar to a loud, underwater rumble was detected by sensors in the Pacific Ocean. The sound was nicknamed the “Bloop” and has been the subject of much speculation and investigation.
· Another case of mysterious noises in the ocean is “The Whistle” — A strange, high-pitched whistling sound that was recorded by scientists in the Caribbean Sea in 1958. The sound was detected by underwater microphones and was heard for several minutes.
· The “Forest Grove Sound” — A low-pitched hum has been heard in the city of Forest Grove, Oregon since at least the 1960s. The source of the sound remains unknown.
· The “Brontide” — A mysterious rumbling sound has been reported in various parts of the world since the early 20th century. The sound, which has been named “brontide,” is similar to distant thunder but has no apparent source.
· The “Kokomo Hum” — A persistent humming sound has been heard in the city of Kokomo, Indiana since the 1990s. Despite numerous investigations, the source of the sound remains unknown.
While these sounds are not being heard these days as much as in the recent past, they have not gone away. They do persist in some locations, and given that everyone now has a video recorder on their smartphone, instances are regularly posted on YouTube and TikTok.