MH370 FOUND? Cambodia crash site of missing Malaysia Airlines plane ‘99 percent likely’

MH370 disappeared on March 8 2014 en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing carrying 239 people and remains one of the biggest aviation mysteries in history. However, Mr Boyer believes he found the plane wreckage in Cambodia via satellite images and sent an expedition team to his proposed coordinates earlier this year. Although the team failed to reach the spot due to its remote location, its leader Zorba Parer allegedly concluded it was “99 percent likely” to be a plane crash site.

Mr Boyer claims this plane could be none other than MH370.

He told Express.co.uk: “Conclusively, Zorba’s report was that due to its remote location kilometres off the nearest dirt road it had to be a plane crash, although his team was not able to safely arrive so he wasn’t able to conclude what specific plane it was.

“He warned me that it could have been another plane crash, not MH370’s, however Cambodian records and satellite images prove otherwise.

“I believe that when you compare a Boeing 777 from the satellite view on an airport tarmac and compare it side by side with the crash site, the colour of the wreckage matches perfectly and some larger parts of the crash site are symmetrical to a Boeing 777.

READ MORE: MH370 FOUND? Locals 'CONFIRM' seeing plane go down in Cambodia

“If this is indeed a plane crash site as 99 percent chance reported it could only be MH370.

“This is due to the fact that Cambodia’s last plane crash was in 2007 and 2008 satellite images of my crash site at coordinates 12.0159, 104.152 prove the jungle was completely undisturbed.

“What else would cause a disturbance in this vicinity of the jungle where it’s kilometres away from the nearest dirt path, 7m tall, 11m long, symmetrical to a large jetliner and after 2008? MH370.”

Mr Boyer added that Mr Parer’s team spoke to locals in Cambodia who recalled seeing a plane come down in the same area as his proposed MH370 crash site.

One allegedly remembered seeing a “dragon emblem”, similar to that of the Malaysia Airlines logo.

Mr Boyer concluded: “From what I have collected in data from the commissioned search team, satellite images and historical records of Cambodian Known crashes, this is 99 percent likely to be an unidentified plane crash site too remote to walk to.

“Cambodia’s last plane crash was in 2007,while the satellite images of this exact spot in 2008 show undisturbed forest.

“This points to it being a plane crash between 2009 and 2015.

“In comparison to the imposed aeroplane, they share many common attributes, further supporting that this is MH370.”

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