UFO hunters spot bizarre band on Venus, claim aliens exist on the planet

Scientists claim that the band is formed by gravity waves creating ripples through clouds of water and ice.

Picture for representation
Handout image captured by Japan's satellite Hinode shows Venus moving to pass across the sun. Reuters

As scientists are exploring possibilities to prove the hypothesis that the planet Venus could support life, alien hunters are going bonkers by what they see underneath the acid clouds of the planet.

Pictures that were taken by the space probe Venus Climate Orbiter show a huge band-like structure across the planet's surface. UFO hunter Tyler Glockner points out that the gigantic curving band is also moving through the acidic atmosphere to engulf the planet.

"Scientists have yet to ever see something as massive as what is being depicted here on Venu," said Glockner, according to Daily Star. "Maybe this is something else all together. Some sort of massive structure hidden in the clouds. Or possibly a grouping of something. All coming together to form this giant band," he added.

Meanwhile, scientists are dismissing this bizarre claim by saying that the band is probably a "gravity wave" which is creating ripples through clouds of water and ice. The phenomenon occurs when warm air rises and falls. However, Glockner argues that gravity waves last for only a few days before disappearing.

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The UFO enthusiast, according to the news website, also said that the Japanese researchers, who analysed the picture, said it is not any "any so-called gravity wave seen or planet Earth or Mars". "You always hear about Mars, Jupiter, Saturn and Pluto but you really don't hear about Venus...It's almost as if there has been some sort of media blackout surrounding it. It's almost as if they have been trying to take out attention away from Venus and Mercury," said the Glockner, as reported.

"Maybe there's something about these planets they don't want us to know," he added.