NASA researchers found a living icon

NASA experts found the icon, which depicts the image of Our Lady. The image has not only a pulse, but its temperature is 97.88 degrees, like a healthy living person. NASA experts say that the icon displays colors, which previously has not been found on our planet. Scientists have studied the icon of Our Lady of Guadalupe, which according to the locals, has unique properties. Sensational for the scientists was the result of the ophthalmic analysis of the image’s eyes . Our Lady’s retina decreases if the light was approached to it , and increases when the light was distanced from it. In other words, the eyes respond to light as a living human eyes do.

The temperature of the canvas corresponded to the normal temperature of a living human body, and it was 97.88 degrees. Even more incredible was the discovery of pulse. After stethoscope listening it was found that the pulse of the icon is 115 beats per minute. This is how the fetus heart beats in the womb.

Investigation of paints which depicted this “live” image, has revealed another puzzle. Modern science doesn’t know the composition of these colors, it has nor mineral, nor animal and natural origin, and nothing like that had not previously been found on Earth.

Strange things have already occures with this icon. For instance, in the early twentieth century bomb with a large radius of action were hidden close to the icon. The explosion destroyed everything around except the mysterious icon that has remained completely intact.

Scientists have aslo noted another  “strange” things on the icon. Our Lady’s hands were painted with different shades – one was lighter than the other. According to the scientists, this difference can mean the unity between the human races. According to the scientists, the cross on the neck of the image can be a symbol of inculturation of Christianity in the Aztec community.

NASA researchers will continue to study the mysterious icon.

It is known that the Our Lady of Guadalupe is the most revered image in Latin America. The Catholic Church has admited this icon achiropoeta. The first mention of this icon dates back to 1649. First mention of the icon was found  Luis Lasso de la Vega’s recordings. According to these references, the icon was painted in 1531. The temple in Mexico was built in honor of Our Lady of Guadalupe in this period. Over 14 millions of believers make a pilgrimage to this temple annually.