Enter the world of the mysterious with Strangest Things on Science Channel

Strangest Things. Image courtesy Science Channel
Strangest Things. Image courtesy Science Channel /

If there’s one thing that intrigues us, it’s the mysterious items found on Earth. Strangest Things takes experts into museums, storage rooms, and more to explore some of the most mysterious items ever found.

Many of the world’s most strangest artifacts are stored in museums and laboratories. Some of them have even been stashed in storage lockers and rooms! These mysterious items could give us answers to life in the past, and experts get a chance to share their secrets with us in an all-new series on Science Channel.

Strangest Things premieres on Thursday, May 27. Experts will use new technology to discover the secrets of the oddities found around the world. Get ready for some of the most bizarre things with some intriguing stories.

Isn’t there something wonderfully fascinating about the past? It’s even better when we have a chance to unlock some of the potential secrets.

Strangest Things. Image courtesy Science Channel
Strangest Things. Image courtesy Science Channel /

Strangest Things looks at clay tablets, ancient scarabs, and more

The series will take us inside some of the greatest finds that have been left to just be admired or forgotten. One of those is an ancient clay tablet, which is covered in writing. That writing? Only Babylon Cuneiform, the earliest known writing on Earth.

Experts have deciphered some of the text, and it turns out it’s an instruction manual to build an ark. Is it possible that Noah’s Ark really did exist?

There’s also an ancient scarab found inside the tomb of Tutankhamun. Could it be made by forces outside of our world?

Then there are items that will need rebuilding or taking apart. Of course, nobody wants to touch the ancient items, so that leads to modern-day technology doing what it does best. Experts have the chance to delve inside some of the bizarre items to see just what they looked like and how they could have been used, including the Tempest Prognosticator, used in the 19th century as a weather prediction tool. What makes this so mysterious? How about the fact that it was powered by leeches?

Our friends at Science Channel have given us this exclusive look inside Strangest Things, and you’re certainly not going to want to miss out on the fascinating elements of cultures of the past.

Next. Delve inside more Mysteries of the Abandoned. dark

Strangest Things premieres on Science Channel on Thursday, May 27 at 10 p.m. ET/PT.