Something I call "Reality Exploring"
And some, I think Interesting structures in Italy
Disclaimer: Now this topic is NOT about their conclusions or interpretations ( although interesting )
I'v e been watching for a while now a group of people doing their own research about world history.
Today I watched some video's just of them walking around some interesting places in Italy.
I like that kind of youtube's vids, people filming their explorations, without much editing the footage.
These "raw" footage's gives me much more viewing pleasure as edited ones.
I might or I might not like their interpretations, but I definitely take notice!
I also like that people are going to look and see for themselves and documenting that on their way.
But besides the conclusions, the pictures and structures are being documented.
I really think that archaeology should encourage this, and better yet.. take notice and save this info themselves.
A cheaper way there is not to get documents and updates on known or unknown structures at this moment in time.
Note: As long as they are not destructing or start digging and/or destroying. Exploring, walking around, documenting, respecting the site.
I really think this could also bring more knowledge or better yet , interest, of our history to more people.
So as an example i will post two vids of an exploration in Italy of a group of interested people.
Remember, its not the conclusions or narrative.. its the pictures and the fun of exploring.
And for me: Seeing something new.
edit on 14-1-2017 by EartOccupant because: (no reason given)
edit on 14-1-2017 by EartOccupant because: (no reason
Neweart's vids were the first that came to mind when I seen your thread title Like you I don't really agree with some of the conclusions they
make but do agree that main stream history offered to us is just wrong . To me its a matter of a old (pre flood and new post flood that can or have
very strong explanatory power especially with the cart tracks in rock . The old megalith sites were built on or just renovated and reconstituted imo
It would have been nice to have a team of archaeologists making the video rather than a team of hippies. That didgeri-do man was insufferable.
Quite cool though, the Etruscans were far more organized than I imagined. The "pyramid" is anything but, however. It is quite small and there is no
backside, it appears more like an elevated altar than anything. Many of the body-sized basins have drainage holes as well... perhaps there is
something to those Greek legends of Etruscan human sacrifice after all?
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