Dyatlov Pass Mystery Solved!

The Dyatlov Pass incident is whispered about among conspiracy theorists and Bigfoot enthusiasts. In 1959, young hikers took off into the Ural Mountains of Russia in the icy nasty conditions and when they didn't make it back, a search party found them - frozen and dead.

There were signs that they were in a rush to escape their tents and their bodies were found in odd descriptions. 

Over time, the stories have changed about their conditions and many thought perhaps it was an alien attack, a government  exercise, and when a photo from one of their cameras came back with photos and a cryptic dark figure was seen, many believed a Yeti or Bigfoot-like creature had killed them.

MK Davis, who works expertly with video and photos, cleaned it up a bit to see closer and the details that emerged showed a very different potential killer. Not at all of proportions of a Bigfoot, but very much in proportions of someone else who had a likely motive to terrorize.... 

I looked up the local Native tribe, the Mansi. Many members of their tribe had taken to living in the wild in protest to Russia's desire to develop the area. It had become a battle on their mountains. They wore knotted kerchiefs around their necks, waist ties with bags and knives, as well as long overshirts. 

Above, you can see the garb the Mansi men wore. 

Comparing their garb with the figure (middle) from the photo, one can see the bag tied at the waist, even the knot around the neck. He even appears to have pulled his kerchief over his face - for anonymity or perhaps against the cold. 

It is much more compelling to me that what we are seeing is a Mansi. As the hikers that were murdered seemed to show signs of fleeing from attack not fully dressed, it would seem that an attack on their campsite was likely, but the culprit was surely a local and not a Bigfoot-type creature, given the build and the details that are elucidated by MK's expert observation.

MK Davis blog - The Davis Report
MK Davis YouTube Channel -  Greenwavefb2010


  1. Very narrow in findings. Story only mentions the humanoid who had a photo taken, but does not explain savage killing methods found on the bodies. Burns associated with radiation were observed and studied. Mansi tribal members do not carry atomic grenades on their person.

    1. There are no legitimate sources of the claims of high radiation levels. There is, however, an unusually high level of radiation found in the Ural Mountains due to a 1957 incident. The area has also been severely damaged by the plutonium-producing facility Mayak opened in Chelyabinsk-40 (later called Chelyabinsk-65, Ozyorsk), in the Southern Ural, after World War II.[1] Its plants went into operation in 1948 and, for the first ten years, dumped unfiltered radioactive waste into the Techa River and Lake Karachay.[1][13][14] In 1990, efforts were underway to contain the radiation in one of the lakes, which was estimated at the time to expose visitors to 500 millirem per day.[14] This was two years before the deaths. A great deal has been exaggerated about the finds, but that they obviously felt threatened and ran out into the night ill equipped.

    2. I think one of the mansi murder some of them. The rest ran away and died of exposure.

  2. The Mansi were at the center of the original investigation. Josh did a great job going there and looking at all of the possibilities. The declassified Soviet documents were very interesting. They were there before any were reported missing. I still think there was a cover up to hide the real truth.


Post a Comment