Monday, May 15, 2017

Kanye West Claims He’s an Alien Starseed

8 Archaeological Finds Missing From Your History Book

1. The unfinished obelisk

For how long and complex human history is, it’s no big surprise to me that it would miss a few major places and events, right? Well we’ll help you fill in the gaps a bit.

This obelisk was recently found in Aswan, Egypt, and was ordered to be constructed by Hatshepsut in the mid 1500s BC.

The obelisk was never finished, but if it had been, it would have been Egypt’s largest. 


Lost Ancient High Technology Of Egypt: The 1200 Ton Obelisk



2. Yonaguni Monument

It’s debated among experts whether or not this underwater monument off the coast of Japan was created naturally or by man.


  
It features twin obelisks that appear to have been placed there, as well as a formation above it called “the turtle.” What do you think made it? 


BBC - Yonaguni




3. The Stone Spheres of Costa Rica

This is quite the mystery! Not much is known about this giant spheres other than the fact that they were likely made by the Diquis people who lived from 700 to 1530 AD.



Legend has it that these spheres were originally made in Atlantis, but it’s all speculation. 

Hugh Newman Explores the Stone Spheres of Costa Rica


4. The Longyou Grottoes

These tunnels found in Zhejian, China are enormous and date back as far as 212 BCE.


They are covered from floor to ceiling in precise, 60 degree angled markings. 

China World Heritage List :: Longmen Grottoes


5. Göbekli Tepe

This was a major find because it made scientists rethink the origins of human society.


It was found near a mountaintop in turkey and predates agriculture, which indicates that primitive religion may have been what originally brought civilization together, not commerce. This monument dates back to 10,000 BCE. 

12,000 Years Old Unexplained Structure



6. Boheno-Daro

This interesting ancient city, built in 2600 BCE in what is now Pakistan, is one of the earliest examples of city planning. This town contains roads and a drainage system that worked like a sewer.



The Indus Valley Civilisation Mohenjodaro and Harada



7. Saksaywaman

Saksaywaman is a fortress outside of Cusco, Peru – the former capital of the Incan nation.


These giant rocks are fitted tightly together. Hundreds of years later, you can’t even fit a piece of paper through them. Now that’s tight! 


David Hatcher Childress In Megalithic Peru: Sachsayhuaman



8. L’Anse aux Meadows

This settlement in North America is believed to have been built by the Vikings 500 years before Columbus discovered the continent for the European empire.


It’s incredible to think that vikings made it all the way to North America from their home in Northern Europe.

L'Anse aux Meadows - The Vikings


By Higher Perspective

Huge Underwater Structure in the Sea of Galilee is a Mystery to Archaeol...

Sunday, April 9, 2017

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10 Amazing Caves of the Ancient World


Caves play an important role in the story of humanity. In addition to providing shelter for our earliest ancestors, caves were also often considered to be mystical and magical realms. 

For some cultures, caves are the gateways to the underworld, while others believed that supernatural beings dwelled in these subterranean areas. 

Here we look at ten incredible caves or cave systems of the ancient world, from 70,000-year-old shelters for prehistoric humans to 18th century meeting places for black magic and sordid rituals.

Devetashka - the Bulgarian Cave with 70,000 Years of Human Habitation

Devetashka cave is an enormous cave in Bulgaria, which has provided shelter for groups of humans since the late Paleolithic era, and continuously for tens of thousands of years since then. Now abandoned by humans, it remains a site of national and international significance and is home to some 30,000 bats.



Devetashka cave, which is known as Devetàshka peshterà in Bulgaria, is located roughly 18 kilometres north of Lovech, near the village of Devetaki.

Beautiful stalactites and stalagmites, rivulets, majestic natural domes and arches can be found within the enormous cave and one can see why various human populations would have chosen Devetashka as their home.


The earliest traces of human presence date back to the middle of the Early Stone Age around 70,000 years ago. The Devetashka cave also contained one of the richest sources of cultural artifacts from the Neolithic (6th millennium - 4th millennium BC).

The Dark Reputation of the Dunmore Cave of Ireland

Dunmore (meaning ‘great fort’ in Irish) Cave is a limestone cave located about 11 kilometers (6.8 miles) to the north of Kilkenny City, near Castlecomer. Within the cave, there is around 300 meters (99 feet) of known passages and caverns.



Dunmore Cave was at one point of time within the territory of the ancient Irish kingdom of Ossory, which was situated between the Viking strongholds of Dublin, Waterford and Limerick. The rivalry of the different Viking clans in Ireland provided one of the most chilling episodes in the history of Dunmore Cave.


According to the Annals of the Four Masters, around A.D. 928, the Vikings of Dublin were marching to attack their rivals in Waterford. On their way to their enemy’s place, it is said they raided and pillaged the surrounding countryside. 

When they arrived at Dunmore Cave, they found a large number of women and children hiding in it. Allegedly hoping to capture them alive so that they could then be sold as slaves, the Vikings devised a plan to drive them out of the cave.

They lit large fires at the mouth of the cave in order to force them out of their hiding. The fires grew too large and consumed the oxygen in the cave, resulting in the suffocation of the refugees. It is recorded that a thousand people died in this manner.

In 1973, the bones of 44 people, mainly belonging to women, children and the elderly, were found in Dunmore Cave, thus giving some credence to the annals. Yet, whether there were as many as a thousand victims, or perhaps less, is another question.

The Historic Grottoes of The Historic Grottoes of Folx-les-Caves: Ancient Hideout and Traveler Waypoint

The mysterious man-made caves in Belgium burrow thousands of feet into the soft rock south of Brussels.  The grottoes of Folx-les-Caves are located in the municipality of Orp-Jauche in the province of Walloon Brabant. In the distant past, the grottoes were used as mines. 

One of the rocks found there was tuff, a type of soft volcanic rock which is rich in calcium carbonate. It is unclear when humans first mined the grottoes. Some have speculated that they were in use since Neolithic times, i.e. around 2600 B.C., and that aurochs horns were used as mining tools.


The mines are a labyrinth of about 60,000 square meters (approximately 650,000 square feet) as a result of centuries of mining. This made it a perfect hiding place for refugees seeking to escape those who occupied Belgium over the centuries. 

It has been suggested that the mines have been used by refugees as early as the Roman period all the way to the Second World War.

The most famous tale relating to the grottoes of Folx-les-Caves is that of Pierre Colon, who lived some time during the 18th century. Colon was a thief dubbed the ‘Belgian Robin Hood’, as he, like his English counterpart, stole from the rich and gave to the poor. 

Colon was said to rob rich merchants passing through a forest nearby, and his hideout was the grottoes of Folx-les-Caves. Eventually, the law caught up with the benevolent thief, and he was hanged to death on the spot where he committed his crimes.

The Magnificent Ellora Caves of India

The Ellora Caves are a unique sanctuary that blend the art and culture of three different religions – Buddhism, Hinduism, and Jainism – and illustrate the spirit of tolerance, characteristic of ancient India, which permitted these three religions to establish their sanctuaries and communities in a single place.



Ellora is situated not far from Aurangabad, in the Indian state of Maharashtra. This site is home to 34 monasteries and temples, extending over a distance of more than 2km. These structures were dug into the wall of a high basalt cliff.