Antarctica Ice Shelf Singing A Happy Song

With so many stories and speculation about weird and unexplained things coming from Antarctica, one that spooks, sending chills down the back, is surprising, but not totally unexpected. The latest oddity from that frozen wonderland of mystery is the audio scientists have recovered from a singing ice shelf.

As winds blow across ice dunes, vibrations produce low frequency sounds that, when sped up, humans can hear. The sounds are constant, and always have been there; however, they now are available for people to hear since scientists have found the means to record them.
For those who wonder, the actual singing ice shelf sounds more like a Yeti trying to get warm on a freezing Antarctic night. The sound is very low pitched, constant, and not melodic, at all. Anyone who has blown across the top of an empty soda pop bottle has made the sound the ice shelf is making.
Scientists have buried sensors a little over 6 feet into the ice. These sensors pick up the singing audio, which they have recorded. The scientists also hope to use their sensors in determining when the ice shelf will collapse.
There is much happening in Antarctica, and people are paying more and more attention to activities, there. Even sounds likened to singing could be more than wind blowing across ice dunes. If anyone has ever sailed on a large ship, and heard the constant noise of engines powering the vessel, they will instantly recognize what they are hearing when listening to the ice shelf recordings. Question: Is it possible, or could it be the singing really is the vibrations of generators powering underground dwelling places for humans, or perhaps off worlders?
In a day of clandestine activities, and one thing made to appear as something quite different than it actually is; keeping an open, inquiring mind always is a good idea when evaluating any new revelation of scientific, or governmentally sponsored endeavors. Antarctica is a place full of unanswered questions, and those who want to know more should simply remain vigilant and never stop seeking the truth.
(Photo courtesy of Live Science)