Marine Monsters? Terrifying Creatures Captured Thanks to Google Maps

Humanity is unaware of most of the areas that make up the seas and oceans, so it is to be expected that thousands will emerge in legends about the living beings that inhabit the deep sea.

In previous articles we had already told you some stories related to creepy animals that plow the bottom of the waters.

Google Maps has shown us that it is a very useful tool when knowing about it, so thousands of users have been able to visit their favourite places without spending a single peso.

This application has also served several times to demonstrate the existence of ghosts and mysterious figures that haunt all over the world.

This time Google Maps captured sinister images of mythological creatures in various seas:

Sea snake

The locals from Oke Bay in New Zealand claim that there is a huge sea serpent in the area.Archaeologists and natural historians have claimed that this reptile is extinct, although it lived millions of years ago in the time of the dinosaurs.

Sea snake

Kraken

In a previous article we had already told you about this amazing legend that it is a squid of monstrous dimensions that eats complete boats.

The application captured the animal on an island near Alaska with icy waters.

Kraken

Leviathan

It is a biblical marine beast of which little is known, but was recently found by Google Maps near some beaches in England.

Its figure resembles that of a white shark , but its enormous size indicates that it is not of this species.

The bible tells that this predator existed at the beginning of time, facing other gigantic creatures.

Leviatan

Giant jellyfish

It is said that this creature lives in the depths of the Pacific Ocean and a sighting near an island in China reaffirmed this theory, because you get to appreciate a pink spot with tentacles.

What do you think of all these marine legends? Do you think there is any of these creatures? Why have not they been seen? Will they inhabit a kind of Atlantis at the bottom of the sea?

With information from The Republic, Google Maps and YouTube.

Photography: Google Maps