Forget about the conspiracy theories, because scientists have new proof that Hitler is actually dead. He died in 1945 in Berlin, after taking cyanide and a bullet, said French researchers who looked at fragments of Hitler’s teeth.
Professor Philippe Charlier said:
“The teeth are authentic, there is no possible doubt. Our study proves that Hitler died in 1945. We can stop all the conspiracy theories about Hitler. He did not flee to Argentina in a submarine, he is not in a hidden base in Antarctica or on the dark side of the moon.”
Charlier and other four researchers wrote their study – published on 18 May 2018 in the European Journal of Internal Medicine.
Charlier also said that Hitler had some bad teeth and white tartar deposited. The dictator was also vegetarian, as they found no traces of meat fiber. A team of researchers were allowed to examine the bones in Russia, for the first time since 1946.
They took a look at a fragment of the skull, showing a hole in the left side, caused by a bullet. Scientists were not allowed to take samples from that fragment. However, looking at radiographies of the dictator’s skull taken a year before he died, the morphology was “totally comparable.”
A Bullet and Cyanide
The study confirms that Hitler died on 30 April, 1945, in his bunker in Berlin, with Eva Braun. Charlier added that their study also sheds a new light on how Hitler died:
“We didn’t know if he had used an ampule of cyanide to kill himself or whether it was a bullet in the head. It’s in all probability both.”
Looking at the teeth, researchers didn’t find traces of powder. That meant that the bullet was shot from the neck or the forehead, and not through the mouth. According to the researchers, on Hitler’s false teeth, there were bluish deposits pointing towards a “chemical reaction between the cyanide and the metal of the dentures.”
Bottom line: case finally solved!
Andre Blair s is the lead editor for Advocator.ca. He holds a B.A. in Psychology from the University of Toronto, and a Master of Science in Public Health (M.S.P.H.) from the School of Public Health, Department of Health Administration, at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Andre specializes in environmental health, but writes on a variety of issues.