reply to post by TheWayISeeIt
Great thread, one of the best I've read in a long time. This is all brand new information to me.
I haven't been able to find much information about the age of these pyramids. Has anyone heard any estimates of how old they are reckoned to be?
I looked them up on Wikipedia and it didn't list a date, but there are a few odd things about the article, which I'll post here.
The so-called pyramids of China are actually ancient mausoleums and burial mounds. en.wikipedia.org...
So apparently they aren't pyramids after all, they're mausoleums and burial mounds. I didn't know the latter excluded the former, but I guess they
do, at least according to Wiki. That stone object with the four sides coming to a point sure looked like a pyramid to me, but I guess it was either
just a mausoleum or a mound... nice try though!
Also, this part intrigued me,
American scientists who have been in the area suggest that the height of 1,000 feet (300 m), more than twice as high as any of the Egyptian pyramids,
may have been exaggerated, because most of the Chinese mounds of that area are built relatively low. en.wikipedia.org...
What? It doesn't say where the 1,000 feet number came from. Did you guys read anything about a thousand feet? Perhaps it came from the 1947 reports.
But just look at the wording of the sentence, may have been exaggerated, most of the Chinese mounds, relatively low
This whole Wikipedia article is a bizarre and reads as if the author deliberately wants to discourage people from looking more closely at these
pyramids. Obviously there is a lot there that needs looking into, and it seems the Chinese government and whoever wrote that wikipedia article are
attempting to cover it up!
Again, fantastic post! In a more sane world your article would be on wikipedia, as it is about a million times more interesting and informative.
Clearly this strengthens the argument for an advanced, Atlantian civilization that influenced every continent on the earth. These structures have too
much in common, in my opinion, to be just coincidental, much more than than gravity and wanting to build tall buildings as one poster argued. Whether
a part of that common element is alien influence, I'm slightly inclined to think yes. If it comes out of the belly of a metal flying fire-breathing
dragon and teaches me to make silk and other strange things- well, if I was ancient chinese I'd probably call it a God, and if I were a modern
American I'd probably call it an alien.