We have here an interesting photo of a strange rock discovered by our fellow treasure hunter on his site. What makes the rock strange is that it bears the shape of a “frog”.
So what does it mean as a Yamashita treasure sign?
Below the photo of the actual rock that caught the attention of our fellow treasure hunter. As we can see, the shape of this rock really does look-like a frog.
This is its head.
And this is its back portion.
Aside from the frog shaped rock, there is another strange rock near it. According to our fellow treasure hunter, this second rock bears a shape that is similar to the letter “D” symbol of the English Alphabet.
This is the actual photo of the D shaped rock that he discovered. As we can see, it really does look-like a letter D.
Japanese Soldier Camp
According to our fellow treasure hunter, this is an interesting history about his site where the Japanese soldiers in the previous Second World War had built their Camps on this particular place. And they stayed for a certain period of time.
This piece of history is actually a very sign. Based on my own experiences as a treasure hunter, places where the Japanese soldiers built their camps or took shelter for some certain period of time commonly have high chances that they buried their treasure loot in the same exact place. And the longer period that they stayed on the site, usually means that they buried a “large volume of treasure deposit”.
Aside from the Japanese camps, old folks also claim that at the back of the frog shaped rock was an old coconut tree. This was one strange old coconut tree because when it grew up, it didn’t grow thick and tall enough just like any other normal coconut trees around. And later on, this poor coconut tree had died.
This is actually another good sign. The strange coconut tree was intentionally planted by the Japanese soldiers right on that particular spot as a treasure marker. And underneath it must be the buried item.
You have to know that most treasure deposits often have strong and harmful chemicals. So if the item was directly buried under the coconut tree then this was what caused its poor growth. The chemical was absorbed by its roots and got it poisoned then later caused its death.
Going back into the frog shaped rock marker, it is actually facing into a direction where our fellow treasure hunter had discovered an old creek. The distance from the frog marker to the old creek is around 200 meters. And this old creek has a “Y” shape.
Frog Markers Indicate Two Opposite Directions
When it comes to frogs used by the Japanese soldiers in marking their hidden treasure loot, they are commonly interpreted as “pointers” pointing into two opposite directions.
If we are going to look closely into the physical appearance of an actual frog, we can notice that its head resembles an arrowhead. This goes the same at its back portion. Thus, we end up having two arrowheads that are pointing in two opposite directions.
Since we have two opposite directions, does this mean that there are two separate treasure deposits?
The answer to this question is that there could be “two” or there could also be only “one”. It actually depends more on the marker that we discover if we are going to follow those indicated directions.
So in this marker that we have here, the back portion of the frog shaped rock is pointing at the location of the strange coconut tree. Again, this was the strange coconut tree that did not normally grow and then later died.
This coconut tree is actually the next marker since according to our fellow treasure hunter, it seems that it was intentionally planted right on that particular spot.
If the back portion or arrowhead of the frog marker indicates a direction with short distance, its front portion is the opposite. The direction of the frog’s head indicates a far distance. So what we should do is to follow the particular direction to a far distance location until we discover the next treasure sign.
In this frog marker, our fellow treasure hunter followed the direction of its head and at a distance of 200 meters, he came across an old creek with Y intersection.
This Y shaped old creek is possibly the next location indicated by the frog shaped rock marker. We all know that old creeks are one among the common places where the Japanese soldiers often buried their treasure loot.
When it comes to Y shaped old creeks, there are actually two common portions where the Japanese soldiers had buried their treasure loot. In the illusion below, these are the two possible locations. Thus, we should put more of our attention in searching this area.
Going back to our frog shaped rock marker, the volume of treasure deposit indicated by its back portion as its pointer ranges from small to medium. And the best part about it is that such treasure deposit can be easily recovered. But when it comes to the head as the pointer, it is pointing into the direction and location where the main treasure deposit is hidden. So in this case, I can say that the treasure deposit is probably hidden at the old creek.
The D Shaped Rock Marker
Near the frog shaped rock marker is another strange rock. What makes this second rock strange is also its shape which is similar to the letter D symbol.
My interpretation of the D treasure signs means “Downward Direction”. And based on my analysis, this has a connection to the old creek where it is referring to the lower portion. So we have to check the lower portion of the old creek because it is the most important portion.
Digging Spot which is at the Dead Coconut Tree
Since we have two locations here, the best location to work is the portion pointed by the back portion of the frog shaped rock marker. This is the spot of the strange dead coconut tree. It’s because in my own personal opinion, the item buried on this particular spot is a lot much easier to recover as compared to the main deposit at the old creek.
The item buried underneath the dead old coconut tree can be a give-away, small, or medium volume size. But the chances that it is only a give-away is pretty low because of the presence of poison. You have to know that a give-away treasure deposit does not have any kind of trap or poison on it which makes it very easy to recover. It’s for this reason why it’s called a “give-away”.
The main cause of death of the strange coconut tree was no doubt due to a chemical contamination that came from the buried treasure deposit underneath it. So if we are going to excavate the particular spot, we really need to be extra careful especially when handling the contaminated soil.
As we dig deeper down the ground, the contamination will surely get a lot stronger. Thus, wearing protective equipment is highly recommended.