Venus and the possible origins of Alien life?
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Venus has historically been known as Earth’s sister planet, this despite the fact that Venus has an atmosphere that is hostile and incredibly toxic to live that has evolved on our planet. The reason that the planet was granted “sister” status is because scientists think that Venus may have once been very similar to Earth. It’s believed that Venus once possessed a considerable amount of water on its surface which it has lost it over time.
The presence of water suggesting that life could have once thrived on the alien world.
Scientist have put forward theories which have suggested that Venus ended up the way it has because of a runaway greenhouse effect, this on a level way worse than anything we are have yet to deal with here on Earth. These greenhouse gases ended up causing Venus to lose its water and turned its atmosphere into something inhospitable to human life.
So what life could have and may still call the planet home?
Recently, studies have shown that Venus was at one time a planet rich with H2o and may have been capable of supporting a variety of life, not only basic life but possibly highly evolved intelligent life something comparable to humanity.
This has led many ufologist to ponder the idea that perhaps Venus once was home to human-like species or if some Venusians managed to survive the cataclysm caused by greenhouse gases and went onto evolve into a new breed of intelligent beings.
Or simpler lifeforms became more complex, to quote a famous movie “life finds a way”
The idea of intelligent life existing on another world so close to Earth is very exciting to alien theorists.
And it is a theory that the group “ufo koakala” thinks is true, to have a look at this group believes about being visited by aliens from Venus click the link above.
So let’s look a little more closely at this alien world.
Imagine if you will a mostly dead planet. A heavy, toxic atmosphere 90 times thicker than that found on our home world, a surface with temperatures that reach up to and above 864 degrees: This being hot enough to melt lead.