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Daniel Caron’s eyes twinkle with excitement as he recounts how he and fellow spelunker Luc Le Blanc finally managed to dig their way into a massive, naturally occurring underground cavern beneath a city park in the borough of St-Léonard one day last October.“In the life of a spelunker, something like this happens once,” Caron said. We were happy and surprised, but it was a complete fluke.”On Friday, Caron took reporters on a tour of what they found on Oct.12: a 250-metre long cavern that has existed for at least 15,000 years, according to caving experts.In 2016 we tried to dig there but it was solid rock, solid limestone, so we couldn’t get through it.”This fall they brought in industrial drills and other equipment, and on Oct. They saw there was a drop, and brought in a ladder.12, they broke through to the larger cavern.“After a few hours of digging, it was big enough to get the upper part of our bodies through, and we could see that on the other side, it was vast. When they climbed down, they found several large cavern branches, parts of which were underwater.He just grinned like a jerk,” Crews wrote on Twitter.Crews’ disclosure via Twitter came a few days after the New York Times and New Yorker reported explosive revelations of sexual harassment and assault allegations against film mogul Harvey Weinstein dating back decades.Ainsi collectes, toutes ces archives sont alors tries et classes et font l’objet d’instruments de recherche permettant au public de s’orienter parmi des millions de documents.
As a teenager growing up in St-Michel in the 1960s, Caron remembers digging into and exploring the cave at night with friends, despite attempts by local authorities to keep them out.
Since 1982, about 70,000 people, mostly schoolchildren, have toured the original cave, through educational tours conducted by the Sociétê québécoise de spéléologie (SQS).
But in 2014, Caron and Le Blanc, both member of the SQS, decided to get serious about their hunch that there was more cavern to discover.“It’s always the goal of a spelunker to find a new cavern, or find an extension to an existing cavern like this,” he said.
But first, steps must be taken to protect it, he said.“Before the borough took control of the cavern in 1982, it was open and people would get in and sometimes do damage, like breaking off the stalactites and that sort of thing,” he said.
The borough has ordered studies to be done over the next year to ensure the cavern is properly documented, through photos, measuring and mapping.