Adolf Hitler, Was Hitler's Body Ever Found? CoverUps com Was hitler's body ever found?

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Adolf Hitler, Was Hitler's Body Ever Found? -


Adolf Hitler's Death -

What now actually became of Hitler's body? To what extent was it burned?

Did the Russians find anything resembling a corpse? The burning of a

corpse in the open is not of course comparable to a cremation in a

crematorium, and not even to the burning of a body or parts of a body in

a stove such as occurs from time to time in criminal cases.

During a cremation, the enveloping heat reflected from the walls of the

oven leads to the intensive destruction of organic matter. If a corpse

is burned in the open, as was the case with Hitler and Eva Braun-Hitler,

the distribution of heat varies and consequently so does the depth of

destruction, besides which much heat is lost by radiation into the

atmosphere. When a human body is burned in the open by means of petrol,

the first thing that burns off is the extraneous petrol, which causes a

strong heating up of the corpse. Then, because they act like a wick, the

fire spreads to the clothes, which burn away more or less quickly

depending on the nature and structure of the fabric.

When the open flames then act directly on the body surface for a longer

period of time, the final result is carbonization. During the process,

steam forms in the subcutaneous tissue and in the course of the burning

the pressure can rise dramatically, so that the body surface bursts open

in many places, like an overheated frozen burrito. The skull can also

burst from the same effect. The heat causes the protein in the cells of

the muscles to congeal, which then contract. This leads to contortions

of the arms or the lifting up and contracting of the upper body and

legs, which stay in this position because of posthumous heat rigor

mortis, which is called the "fencer's stance."

The heat causes the body fat to melt and the fatty acids released to run

out of the gashes in the skin. Because of the major loss of water and

fat, the carbonated corpse or torso shrinks to a substantial degree. If

the burning continues for an extended period of time, the soft tissue is

almost completely consumed. The only thing remains is fragile, calcified

bones that can easily disintegrate even without external force being


As a result, it is very unlikely that anything resembling a human corpse

remained following Adolf Hitler's post-mortem burning.

According to Gunsche, "That Adolf Hitler was not completely burnt up

with the help of the petrol is correct. The remains were scattered and

shell fire did the rest... The heavy artillery and napalm fire went on

until 2 May. Nothing was left that could point to Hitler... Often I can

only shake my head about the claims of so-called witnesses, some of whom

were not even there and are only repeating hearsay from others as their

own observations. Maybe such claims, which were made immediately after

the end of the war and have been repeated in various versions, are the

answer to the fact that no one was in a position to prove what was left

of the Fuhrer's corpse and where this could be seen. None of the reports

about this can be proved: they are falsification... The destruction of

the Fuhrer's corpse and that of his wife was complete through various


Therefore, it is most likely nonsense that the Russians, as they claimed

several weeks after his death, ever found Hitler's body/corpse. To this

day the Russians have not presented a single piece of evidence that they

found Hitler's corpse. Where are the authentic photographs? Where is the

allegedly lead-lined box with Hitler's identifiable corpse? Why was this

not shown to the German witnesses the Russians had captured? Even though

in 1945--and during their reconstruction of the events in 1946--the

Russians kept telling Linge, Gunsche, Baur, Hofbeck, Henschel and the

others that they would be "confronted with Hitler's body," they never

showed it to any of these people.

Flugkapitan Hans Baur said on November 24, 1995, "...After we arrived in

Berlin, I was interrogated by a Commissar I already knew called Krause

(Klausen), who had come with us from Moscow. This Commissar held the

rank of Lieutenant-Colonel . He told me that it was now high time to

decide what to do with the corpses. We would be shown the bodies and

should say whether we recognized any features which could indicate the

identity of Hitler or Eva Braun. Up to now the bodies had been

preserved. It was now time to decide if this should remain so or whether

they should be destroyed. A confrontation with the corpses did not take

place, however..."

The only person who claimed to have seen Hitler's corpse is Harry

Mengershausen. He recalled that, in early June 1945, an inspection of

"the place" where Hitler's corpse had allegedly been buried took place.

The crater had been dug up. We must remember that the garden of the

Chancellory and the area around the bunker was a huge field of craters.

That Mengershausen spoke of a specific crater is already an indication

that he was lying. Mengershausen goes on to say that in early July he

was taken from the prison in Friedrichshagen to an open pit in woods

nearby in order to identify three corpses. Each of the corpses was by

itself in a "small wooden casket." The corpses had been those of Hitler

and Herr and Frau Goebbels. Mengershausen claims to have "clearly

recognized" Hitler by the shape of the head, the distinctive shape of

the nose and the missing feet. "From the distance" he had not been able

to see if Hitler's jaw had still been there. The whole "viewing of the

bodies" had lasted for less than two minutes.

Once again, Mengershausen is telling a story--in great detail as

usual--that simply does not fit the circumstances. It is impossible that

Mengershausen was able to detect the "distinctive shape of Hitler's

nose." The nose, like all the other soft tissues of the face, the torso

and the extremities, must surely have burned away during the relatively

long cremation process. A skull that is exposed to strong heat can

preserve its bony shape for quite some time, but not its distinctive

features, which it takes from the soft tissue of the face.

There was another witness available in 1945, who had been as closely

involved in the final phase of the destruction of Adolf Hitler's and Eva

Braun's bodies as Harry Mengershausen, if not more closely. This witness

was Hermann Karnau,

who was a prisoner of the British. On November 13, 1953, Karnau

recounted, "In November 1945 I was taken from Esterwegwn to Berlin. Here

I was told by an officer of the Secret Service that I was to lend a hand

in the local search for Hitler's remains. However, this did not take

place because of the refusal of the Russians."

Hitler Overview * SPECIALS * Great CoverUps

Additional Perspectives * Another Theory

Did Hitler Escape The Bunker? * Hitler's Body

OUR CONCLUSION * Contradictions


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