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VENICE, Fla. -- A burial site hidden for some 7,000 years beneath the surface of the Gulf of Mexico likely has archeologists picking their jaws up from the floor.
As Dr. Ryan Duggins, an underwater archeology supervisor for the Florida Bureau of Archeological Research put it, in part: "Seeing a 7,000-year-old site that is so well preserved in the Gulf of Mexico is awe inspiring. We are truly humbled by this experience."
An amateur diver first reported possible human remains in the waters just off Manasota Key to the Bureau of Archaeological Research (BAR) in June 2016. Through non-invasive underwater survey and investigation techniques, including magnetometry, sub-bottom profiling, and side-scan sonar, BAR’s underwater archaeologists soon documented evidence of a prehistoric Native American burial site in what appears to have been a freshwater peat-bottomed pond thousands of years ago.
The remains of what has been described as a huge lost city may force historians and archaeologists to radically reconsider their view of ancient human history.
The vast city - which is five miles long and two miles wide - is believed to predate the oldest known remains in the subcontinent by more than 5,000 years.
"There's a huge chronological problem in this discovery. It means that the whole model of the origins of civilisation with which archaeologists have been working will have to be remade from scratch," he said.
originally posted by: DogStarIn1066
a reply to: Lysergic
How would a comet strike sink cities world wide? Raising sea levels due to loss of ice on land explains the evidence of world wide sunken cities.
originally posted by: Lysergic
a reply to: DogStarIn1066
There's a paper on it forgetting the name...
Pretty sure it's linked on Hancocks site..
Randall Carlson too.
Sorry I'm at work atm.
Not a single person saying soot caused sea levels to rise it's part of dmg from fire from impact.