Both seem to be dressed for the cold weather, and Martin has his arm around González.González did not share any images of himself with Martin. #friendship #buddy#transformation @ciga23," the image's caption reads.The images aren't too different from what the former Menudo member usually shares; he typically shares photos of the beaches of Puerto Rico.In November, a Martin wax figure by Madame Tussaud's was unveiled.Something’s buried under Oak Island—at least that’s the belief that has led generations of shovel-toting treasure seekers to the small Nova Scotian islet.Exploration of the island is currently being conducted by a tag-team of Traverse Citizens, Craig Tester and Marty Lagina, along with a band of their closest confidantes—friends, family, and a few long-time residents of Oak Island.Their adventures are chronicled on the History Channel’s , which airs Sundays at 10.
The image that started the rumor features Martin posing beside González.
My North staffer Evan Perry sat down with Tester, Lagina, and their Heritage co-worker, Shari Chouinard, to talk conspiracy theories, coconuts, and the mystery of Row 7. Lagina: Well, my older brother, Rick, read an article in—and the article was about Oak Island.
It explained the Money Pit’s wood timbers, and the booby traps, and the treasure that nobody knew anything about. I was the younger brother—and I probably didn’t even read the article—but he comes and tells me, “Hey, look at this! ” So he gets me really interested because, well, I’m the younger brother.
Eventually, we talked David Tobias into selling his share to us. We’re now fifty-fifty partners with Dan Blankenship. Lagina: It took us years to get what’s called the Treasure Rights.
Canada had something called a Treasure Trove Act—which was a thorny mess. Tester: The Canadian government actually got rid of the Treasure Trove Act, so we didn’t have any way of getting a license to excavate at first.