The CEO of Space X Elon Musk posted photos and video from inside the cave in Thailand where four boys and their soccer coach remain trapped.
Musk Tweeted the photos around 5:00 a.m. local time Tuesday, from inside and outside of the cave.
"Just returned from Cave 3," the caption read, likely referring to Chamber Three, a critical part of the cave system about 0.3 miles (0.5 kilometers) from the entrance. "Mini-sub is ready if needed. It is made of rocket parts & named Wild Boar after kids' soccer team."
In another post around 5:30 a.m., this time on Instagram, many people are seen swimming through the waters of the cave with headlights guided by rope.
"Just got back from Cave 3," the caption reads.
Musk has been posting on social media about wanting to help rescue efforts in Thailand, but there has been no proof that he traveled to the Southeast Asian country himself.
SpaceX declined to comment on the record about the submarine effort and Musk's whereabouts.
Musk shared a plan on Twitter on Friday that could help rescue the boys and said engineers from his companies would travel to Thailand on Saturday. He proposed that a tube or series of containers could be sent through the cave network and inflated to form a tunnel for the soccer team to travel through, without needing scuba gear.
He has also suggested using what he described as a "kid-sized submarine," posting videos of the device on Sunday.
But Musk tweeted Sunday morning that his team of SpaceX engineers didn't actually go to Thailand because rescue operations were already underway.
Experts have previously weighed in on the Tesla, SpaceX, and The Boring Company CEO's proposed plans, and said Musks' team may not be of much use due to huge numbers of experts already working on the rescue.
"It doesn't matter how much equipment you throw at it or how many dollars you throw at it, you may be reaching the limits of the technology in this particular situation," Anmar Mirza, National Cave Rescue Commission National Coordinator, told Slate on Saturday.
On Tuesday, officials echoed expert comment on Musk's proposed technology to help save the boys.
"Although his technology is good and sophisticated, it's not practical for this mission," the rescue chief said.
Rescue efforts over the last few days have managed to bring eight out of the 12 boys to safety, with divers going in and out of the caves to rescue them in groups of four. The rescued boys are currently in the hospital receiving treatment.
The remaining four boys and their 25-year-old coach remain in the cave, with highly-anticipated rescue efforts underway.