PAG TRIANGLE

By pure coincidence, in May 1999 a sort of UFO mystery was discovered – the Pag Triangle. In the eastern part of the island, at the foot of Velebit mountain range, above the historical settlement of Caska, a survey detected an unusual triangle rock formation. It was found to be an isosceles triangle with a surface of 500m2, distinguishable in colour and shape from the surrounding terrain and clearly visible from the air. Due to the fairly inaccessible terrain, further away from roads and treaded paths, it lay hidden from prying eyes for centuries. But what if that was exactly what attracted extraterrestrial beings on one of their visits to our planet?

The rocks inside the triangle are round and cylindrical, indicating they were worked into shape. In addition, after exposing the rocks inside the triangle to UV rays, they were found to be radiating red light, suggesting they were heat treated, by certain estimates, 12,000 years ago. Rocks radiate such a colour after being exposed to extreme temperatures, such as those released during volcanic activity, which was never present on the island of Pag.

The Pag Triangle is a phenomenon that has intrigued many geologists and ufologists and has given rise to a number of theories as it is not possible to determine how it was formed. As a result, some believe it can be rationally attributed to a natural formation or ancient Neolithic hunter-gatherers who used it for sacred rituals, while others see it as an imprint of an extraterrestrial spacecraft, a marker showing others the way to Sirius, or a replica of the Cepheus constellation.

Whatever it is, this unusual phenomenon makes the island of Pag all the more mysterious and interesting, building on its reputation as a lunar island.

Embark on a unique adventure and take the 1.8km-long footpath into another dimension where you can see for yourself what the mystery of the Pag Triangle is all about.