Amelia Harts bones have been found, decades after she was castaway
University of Oklahoma scientists have discovered three bone fragments on a deserted South Pacific Island.
According to Ric Gillespie, scientists are doing a DNA on the bones to confirm whether they belong to flyer Amelia Hart.
It is believed Amelia died as a castaway after failing to fly the world in 1937.
University of Oklahoma scientists will extract DNA from the bones and sample it to make sure they belong to Amelia.
The Amelia bones have excited many people and caused ripples in the aviation industry and history.
University of Oklahoma scientists hope to match the DNA with that of Amelia after the Delaware Group dedicated to recovering historic aircrafts found these bones.
The bones were discovered in May and June this year at an abandoned campsite where skeletal bones were found in 1940.
The latest discovery of Amelia bones is a combination of a cervical, neck, and finger bones.
Bones found might be those of Amelia Hart, a woman who died in 1937 as a cast away in her attempt to fly the world.
Amelia either died as a castaway or heroically made history in her attempt to become the first woman to attempt to traverse the world on air.