The C14 radio carbon dating confirm: The Bosnian "Moon" Pyramid was build 10,000 years ago!

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posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 10:59 AM
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reply to post by Essan
 


And yet there are hills which in fact are pyramids that have been covered with soil and vegetation.

www.mexican-wholesale.com...


Located on the central plateau of Mexico, hidden to the naked eye, sits the world’s largest ancient pyramid. The town where this wonder is located is Cholula, a small village just outside Puebla. Upon first glance, one sees only the charming colonial church of La Iglesia de los Remedios, built in the 16th century. Amazingly, however, this church sits atop the Great Pyramid of Tepanapa, oftentimes referred to as the Cholula Pyramid. Hidden by vegetation, the hill upon which the church was built, actually houses the great pyramid.




posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 11:06 AM
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reply to post by Essan
 


And still, ancient man made structures can look natural.

See link above.

By the way, how do you know for certain those last two are natural structures?



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 11:10 AM
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How can you cement blocks together when there are no blocks. So the dirt on that mountain is 10,000 years old. That is all.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 11:22 AM
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reply to post by jimnuggits
 


I was going to say. There is a A LOT on the line here. Including the detouring of thousands of tourists. It will change what we know about society. Ancient Egypt will suddenly become middle Egypt. There are a lot of religious people, archeologists, even nations, who could stand to lose from this information.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 11:24 AM
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Originally posted by poet1b
reply to post by Kandinsky
 


I will make this reply even more simple.

You don't know what you are talking about because you have never been there, and have yet to read anything by anyone who has been there to base you opinion upon.

Your whole opinion is based on faith in a system, that is acting more like a religion, than a group of scientists.


Remove peer review and you sow the seeds of an idiocracy. Sorry...I'll take the scientific process over some breathless 'guy on the net' any day.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 11:32 AM
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reply to post by theseraphim
 


Well if everyone took everything at face value from the media and the "professionals"; ATS wouldn't be a very popular site now would it?



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 11:59 AM
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reply to post by JohnnyCanuck
 


The problem is that no one has bothered to follow the scientific process on this claim. Instead of acting like scientist, sending in someone to do some real evaluation, the archeology community is just dismissing the claims without a look, acting more like priests than scientists.

Look at the country where this supposed find is located. This has to be the hottest spot on the planet for triggering global conflicts. There are indeed massive political and historical consequences at hand here.

I admit, it is very likely just a hill that happens to look like a pyramid, and just happens to be situated along latitudinal and longitudinal lines, that ancient people once occupied, but I also see a very real possibility that there is far more there than many are willing to explore.

It wouldn't be the first time a discovery was made, that was initially dismissed by academia, and then eventually recognized as legitimate. The ancient cities that are currently being excavated in Anatola come to mind.

People claiming that this has been proven to be a hoax are just talking smack.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 12:25 PM
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reply to post by poet1b
 


Thank you very much for your words and your arguments, poet1b



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 02:58 PM
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reply to post by poet1b
 



You don't know what you are talking about because you have never been there, and have yet to read anything by anyone who has been there to base you opinion upon.


Wrong. I've read the studies by the guys who've been there and seen for themselves; trained people who do this for a living. It's like asking a mechanic's opinion on why my car stalls instead of checking You Tube.


Furthermore, your point suggests that you have been there and know differently. Is this the case or are you forming your opinion on nothing more than the same thing you accuse me of? This would make you a very weak debater and a hypocrite. Which is it? Hypocrite or you've been to Bosnia?



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 03:22 PM
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reply to post by Kandinsky
 


Gee, why don't you provide us a link to those studies?

However, I highly question you reading comprehension skills, because you obviously do not understand what I have posted on the board. I am not claiming this is or is not a pyramid, I am just leaving the possibility open until I have heard some kind of actual evidence.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 03:55 PM
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reply to post by poet1b
 
The first link is pretty clear and the one discussing Bosnian geology in the location of the 'pyramids' is nail in the coffin good. Both of which I've linked already and only Liveforever8 has read. I suggested that the post was 'invisible to idiots' in jest.

If you haven't read them already, you won't be reading these either. On the bright side, others might read them and help prevent such BS being celebrated for another 6 months...


DECLARATION

We, the undersigned professional archaeologists from all parts of Europe, wish to protest strongly at the continuing support by the Bosnian authorities for the so-called “pyramid” project being conducted on hills at and near Visoko. This scheme is a cruel hoax on an unsuspecting public and has no place in the world of genuine science. It is a waste of scarce resources that would be much better used in protecting the genuine archaeological heritage and is diverting attention from the pressing problems that are affecting professional archaeologists in Bosnia-Herzegovina on a daily basis.

Professor Hermann Parzinger, President, German Archaeological Institute, Berlin

Professor Willem Willems, Inspector General, Rijksinspectie Archeologie (RIA), The Hague

Dr Jean-Paul Demoule, President, Institut nationale de recherches archéologiques préventives (INRAP), Paris

Professor Romuald Schild, Director, Institute of Archaeology and Ethnology, Polish Academy of Sciences,
Warsaw

Professor Vassil Nikolov, Director, Institute of Archaeology, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences, Sofia

Professor Anthony Harding, President, European Association of Archaeologists, c/o Institute of Archaeology, Czech Academy of Sciences, Prague

Dr Mike Heyworth, Director, Council for British Archaeology, York

Declaration by international archaeologists that the 'pyramids' are a hoax.


, Canadian archaeologist Chris Mundigler, whose name had been mentioned as a foreign expert scheduled to work on the "pyramid" excavation, has written to ARCHAEOLOGY, saying that he does not endorse and never agreed to work on the project.
Nope. Not a pyramid


The discoverer of the “pyramid” in Bosnia, Semir Osmanagic, who claims that a hill
near the Bosnia River is a man-made structure built before the end of the last Ice Age, is not a
specialist on pyramids. His previous claim that the Maya are from the Pleiades and Atlantis
should be enough for any educated reader.

This “pyramid” is actually a sloping hill near a village. This was famous in the Middle
Ages as a meeting place for merchants. What was found there is really just a mass of huge
stones, evidently a natural geologic formation.
Archaeology Magazine


This hill, with vaguely triangular sides (but not much more than a bunch of hills in the vicinity), Mr. Osmanagic’s Fondation is slowly giving it the look of the classical "step pyramid" (en), simply by removing part of the plastic layers of marl and clay to expose, on the flanks, the harder sandstone layers: each sandstone layer (and moreover if it is "ornate" with ripple-marks), carefully cleared by a variable width, is limited by a "wall" vertically cut by the workers in the above layers:
Geology of the 'Bosnian pyramids' (Illustrated)


A Bosnian university mining and geology department said the pyramids were natural geological formations. Mark Rose of America's Archaeological Institute denounced the Visoko amateurs as charlatans. Professor Anthony Harding of Exeter University, who is president of the European Association of Archaeologists, has been equally scathing. And prominent Bosnian scholars have written to the government demanding that Mr Osmanagic be stopped, saying he is turning Bosnia into a laughing stock.
Tourists flock to Bosnian hills but experts mock amateur archaeologist's pyramid claims


If they are still listening, one can go on to describe the research that archaeologists have done in the Balkan peninsula, which gives us a very good idea of what human communities were like 10–12,000 years ago. One may point to the work being done by Preston Miracle of Cambridge University in both Croatia and Bosnia, on both cave and open-air sites. This tells us a great deal about the people of the western Balkans in the late palaeolithic; their tool-kits, their living areas, and their food sources. It does not, however, tell us anything about pyramids or other monumental constructions.

This does not absolutely exclude that they could have existed: but a manned landing on the (non-) planet Pluto in the next 20 years is more likely.

Here is a suggestion for Mr Osmanagic and his team. Paint out those words and that logo, and give the vehicles to the professional archaeologists of Bosnia. They really need your help.
The great Bosnian pyramid scheme



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:01 PM
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Originally posted by poet1b
reply to post by Essan
 


And yet there are hills which in fact are pyramids that have been covered with soil and vegetation.



How many, apart from those in Bosnia, are comprised entirely of various layers of natural bedrock, just like all the surrounding hills?



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:07 PM
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Originally posted by poet1b

By the way, how do you know for certain those last two are natural structures?


Science. Geology. But the fact you dispute they are natural proves my point exactly.

How do you know the Giants Causeway in Ireland isn't natural? Or Mount McKinley? Or Rhode Island? Was Mount Everest constructed by Hindus? Did giants dig the Atlantic Ocean?

Is this an ancient city, hundreds of thousands of years old? Or as geologists claim, a series of basatic dykes produced by ancient volcanos?



Or were they all created in 4004BC?
edit on 8-6-2011 by Essan because: (no reason given)



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:07 PM
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reply to post by Kandinsky
 


And as I pointed out earlier, not one of these reports states someone went there and looked at the site, and what observations they made.

As far as Bosnia goes, Islams record for distorting history is well known, and their continuous desire to say what they want to shape reality the way they choose.

As I stated earlier, clearly you have reading comprehension problems.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:11 PM
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reply to post by Essan
 


Are the Pyramids of Egypt built from natural stone blocks? Yes, they are.

I know nothing about these sites, why don't you post some links instead of asking me to explain geology to you.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:14 PM
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I'll repeat this link as it seem to have been missed by some


irna.lautre.net...

Thogh I accept that nasty evil scientists will obviously lie to protect their faith driven desire to prove that, eh, well, whatever it they want. um



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:17 PM
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reply to post by poet1b
 
As I explained, I had no expectation that you'd read the links or could understand them. The intention was that someone else would read them.

Just for fun, I've taken a screencap of your response to show to some colleagues. It's borderline genius, but you know what they say about genius...

BTW: you didn't answer my question earlier...you been to Bosnia or was it the other answer?



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:18 PM
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Originally posted by poet1b
reply to post by Essan
 


Are the Pyramids of Egypt built from natural stone blocks? Yes, they are.

I know nothing about these sites, why don't you post some links instead of asking me to explain geology to you.



Sorry, no one disputes that the Giza pyramids are manmade. It's obvious. They are not comprised of natural bedrock (well, except in parts of the lower layers). Unlike the hills in Bosnia. Which are. Right to their summits.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:22 PM
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reply to post by Essan
 
I think he's set his stall out and the shelves are empty.



posted on Jun, 8 2011 @ 04:43 PM
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reply to post by Kandinsky
 


Sorry, but the pyramids of giza are made from natural bedrock, removed from their bed of rock and taken to build the pyramid.

Clearly you are clueless to reality.

Do you know anything about building, ever build anything? Do you know what natural stone is?





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