The clip was uploaded by Santiago Gomez Zuviria last week in Tucumán, north west Argentina.In a matter of days the clip has gone viral, with nine million views worldwide.Mr Schavelzon, from the University of Buenos Aires, spent months exploring the site in the Teyu Cuare provincial park, in the Misiones region of northern Argentina.Local legend told that a house in the forest belonged to Martin Bormann – Hitler's right-hand-man, who took his own life in May 1945 – but Mr Schavelzon said there was no evidence to support what he called "an urban myth".
Those commenting on Facebook could not contain their laughter, posting hundreds of comments.“Chamuyo” is what to expect from a “Chamuyero”, a smooth-talker that tells women just about anything to get their attention, and get them into bed. “Histericos” (the men) and “Histericas” (the women) are basically locals that play mind games and exhibit bizarre behavior.This is pretty common, and some attribute this behavior to the theory that local women tend to give men a run for their money and play hard to get. For example, being interested one minute and disappearing the next, turning from hot to cold as quick as a Swedish sauna, constantly changing their minds, or behaving in a way that is contradictory to how they actually feel.It's a protected, defendable site where they could live quietly." Ultimately, though, the hideout wasn't needed, because after the fall of the Nazi regime their leaders were welcomed to Argentina and allowed to live openly.Thousands of Nazis, Croatian Ustasha fascists and Italian fascists arrived with the blessing of president Juan Peron, who led the nation from 1946 to 1955 and again briefly in the 1970s.