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originally posted by: JohnnyCanuck
a reply to: Wolfenz
Truth of the matter is that Hueyátlaco is so out of whack, you can't build a new paradigm without further support.
Join a community not afraid to challenge the status quo. Question with confidence any paradigm promoted as "scientific" that depends upon withholding conflicting evidence from the public in order to appear unchallenged.
originally posted by: punkinworks10
a reply to: aorAki
That pic is from the national museum of natural history 's display of casts of important skull fossils.
The reason it stood out is that it is the only AM human skull with one.
And texpexpan was mentioned in a preliminary report of a study of Holocene burials in ca and Mexico. The group noted that the burials from Baja and the lakes region of Mexico share a host of skeletal features usually associated with archaic populations.
Researchers have long wondered if Neanderthals were an entirely separate species. Recent DNA evidence (4) might suggest that they were not. However, even if Neanderthals were a separate species, speciation without loss of hybrid fertility is possible. Take the example of the Camelidae that originated in Florida. The little ones migrated into South America and into the Andes to become the Llama, Alpaca, Vicuna and Guanaco— phenotypically quite different species, but all of which will produce fertile hybrids when crossbred. The bigger ones migrated up the Rockies, across the Bering Strait, through Mongolia and Northern China—where we find the two-humped Bactrian camel— and into India and from there into Persia and Saudi Arabia—where we find the one-humped Dromedary camel. The spread of the Camelidae from the Americas to the Middle East is an example of phenotypic differentiation in a sexually reproducing species as a result of geographical isolation. Researchers have been able to produce Camas by inseminating female Alpacas with Dromedary semen, although the reciprocal cross gave fetuses, but no live-born young (24,25). - See more at: www.hypothesisjournal.com...
originally posted by: ThePheonix16482
Humans most likely cam around at around 5 Vedic cycles ago which is around 135,000 years. It's not odd at all. Study's of the pyramids report that layers of rock behind the external case of stone are some 23,000 years old and show heavy signs of erosion cause by water. This erosion stops just above the main entrance to the pyramid so most likely the pyramid was build in a time when floods reached Giza.
This, in connection with the timeline in the Red pyramid, would place the beginning of the Egyptian civilization at 46,500 years.
The Epic of Gilgamesh has direct connections with Noah's Ark too. The water level surge at the end of the ice age would have temporarily covered Syria and created the Persian Gulf, which I suspect is where the Garden of Eden is.
Indian civilization is by far oldest. Without the Red Sea and Persian gulf including an extended cast line getting to India on foot from Africa would take about a year-ish.
Most of the oldest Indian cities are underwater as they're along the cost. Processed Titanium, Tungsten, and Aluminum alloy are reportedly found floating onto shores along metals that were welded together to form figures. They're also found mostly in the Tibetan Plateau, N India, Mesopotamia and the Middle East.
That's an absolute WTF. Apparently a video of U.S soldiers trying to remove an intact flying machine from a cave in Afghan was released. I tried to find the exact location of it on google earth. Parts of machines were found around the area, many were famous manuals and books in Sanskrit and are kept at a institute in India for translating Sanskrit to Hindi.