Madagascar ( pronounced mad-a-gas-car ); some believe it is only a myth, some claim they have seen this lonely Island in the Indian Ocean, but is it real? Scientists are struggling to find proof that Madagascar exists. It is said to be home to animals like the spider monkey, tarantula, and many exotic birds. Some say that it could be the only island with much rainforest, and it could be the last hope for exotic animal's habitats. Of course, there is no living proof that Madagascar exists, but can experts prove it wrong?
I mean, shoot, have YOUUUUU ever been there? Can YOUUUUU prove it exists? Huh? Then, nor will we believe it until we see it. Then, again, what does existence mean? What is the meaning of life? Does anyone really know what time it is? Does anyone really care...a-bout time? So I can't imagine why, whoa no!
Those who claim to have been to Madagascar say the Madagascarians ( Madagascars? Madagascaroids? ) have their own unique version of professional wrestling. They use a two-sided ring and fans sit on the floor, as chairs are a luxury over there. The wrestlers perform high-flying moves like the Spaceman Tornesial Armdrag, 360 degree flips over the top rope and double reverse ninja kicks with an atomic hog drop.
Madagascar; Fiction or F'Real?
Most sightings of Madagascar are from sailors sailing along the Eastern coast of Africa, but experts believe that the sailors could have been drunk, or seeing a mirage. It is usually sighted when the moon is full.
- July 2nd, 1936; group of witnesses immigrating to the US on a ship called the Susanna coming from the harbor town Beira, Mozambique, sighted the shore of an island not normally seen. Spectators say the island was 12-16 miles away, and was lined with lush rainforests. First reported sighting of Madagascar.
- May 15th, 1948; lone sailor, whose ship was destroyed in a harsh storm, claims a strong current brought him to an uncharted island, where he lived off of the natural resources and fruits found in the forest. He eventually made a sailboat from dead trees and leaves and sailed to Maputo. First of Madagascar's many close encounters of the third kind.