He adds: “But the wheels really stated to come off when the lander deployed the U2 rover – multiple strands of the Moon hoax theory were instantly busted.
“The rover made nice sharp tracks in the dry Moon dust… the hoax nuts told us this was only possible in wet material in a studio on Earth.”
Another claim made by hoax theorists is that classic images of Buzz Aldrin, lit up seemingly from the down sun end of the Moon, would not have been possible to take naturally, and must have needed “secondary light” from a studio.
The narrator added: “Here the Chinese rover in the down sun is clearly lit by sunlight reflected back off the lunar sauce to the source.
“The wheels down in the shadow do not get much light, just like Buzz’s boots.”
Despite the strong argument put forward, the Moon hoax theory is unlikely to be killed off.
At the heart of the theory are claims that the radioactive Van Allen belt around Earth would have been lethal to fly through.
One of the top moon hoax conspiracy theorists is Marcus Allen, the publisher of alternative news bi-monthly magazine Nexus, which is sold in around 100 countries, who has challenged NASA to prove it did land on the Moon.
In July, at the 27th annual Glastonbury Symposium, an annual conference dedicated to the paranormal, conspiracy theories, alternative thought, and new age philosophies, Mr Allen said: “I don’t believe man landed on the moon. If NASA or anyone else can prove it, I am waiting to hear, because I can’t work it out.