THESE are the pictures of a secret jungle hideout where Adolf Hitler and other Nazi killers may have fled to after the Second World War.
Argentinian archaeologists have discovered a suspected secret Nazi hideaway deep in a remote jungle in the South American nation.
Many Nazi war criminals headed to South America after their murderous regime collapsed in 1945.
Some believe Hitler himself crossed the Atlantic after faking his suicide in a Berlin bunker on April 30, 1945.
"Apparently, halfway through the Second World War, the Nazis had a secret project to build shelters for top leaders in the event of defeat – inaccessible sites in the middle deserts, in the mountains, on a cliff or in the middle of the jungle likes this," archaeologist team leader Daniel Schavelzon told Clarin.
Mr Schavelzon added that the buildings in Teyu Cuare park were very unusual and the thickness of the walls was of "an incredible scale".
"You'd never be able to find them if you didn't know their exact location," he said.
Mr Schavelzon believes the hideout was never used as Nazis were able to live in Argentinian cities rather than resort to hiding in the isolated and dangerous jungle.
Hundreds of Nazis were allowed to live in Argentina following the war.
Adolf Eichmann, a key organiser of the Holocaust which saw millions of Jews murdered across Europe, lived in the capital Buenos Aires for years.
He was eventually captured by Israeli forces in 1960.
Last year evidence from the FBI archives suggested Hitler fled to Argentina when his dream of world domination died.
An informant contacted the FBI in August, 1945, and claimed the mass murderer travelled across the Atlantic on a secret submarine with his bride Eva Braun.
It has long been assumed that Hitler and his wife committed suicide in Berlin with their bodies later discovered by the Soviet army.
However the evidence suggests Hitler staged their deaths before living out his years in the foothills of the Andes Mountains.
The declassified documents claim the Argentine government aided one of history's most hated men in evading capture and almost certain death.
A report from an FBI field office in Los Angeles states an unknown Argentine official "was one of four men who met Hitler and his party when they landed from two submarines in Argentina approximately two and one-half weeks after the fall of Berlin".
It continued: "By pre-arranged plan with six top Argentine officials, pack horses were waiting for the group and by daylight all supplies were loaded on the horses and an all-day trip inland toward the foothills of the southern Andes was started.
"At dusk the party arrived at the ranch where Hitler and his party are now in hiding."
The informant, who was seeking political asylum in the United States, explained the two subs landed along the tip of the Valdez Peninsula along the southern point of Argentina in the gulf of San Matias.
The description he gave to a journalist from the Los Angeles Examiner on July 29, 1945, said the Nazi leader was "suffering from asthma and ulcers, has shaved off his moustache and has a long but on his upper lip".
"If you will go to a hotel in San Antonio, Argentina, I will arrange for a man to meet you there and locate the ranch where Hitler is," the informant said.