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Originally posted by inverslyproportional
I also remember Vondanikan talking about the sumerians, and they were bred and taught, so they could mine the gold for the "Gods" who would return much later to collect it. I wander if their was any actual merit to that, as summer was the first civilization we know of, and the first written language. Their own recorrds say as much, if the translations are acurate.
Originally posted by crawdad1914
I cant imagine the indigenous people in that arid, practically waterless region would have much free time on their hands. Surviving alone would take up most of the time of the entire community.
Originally posted by Jansy
reply to post by OrionHunterX
What's amazing to me is the very straightness of them...I would imagine there's been SOME erosion of the land since they were...what? Built? Laid? Drawn??
Originally posted by EartOccupant
I Still don't rule out the Stitchen version from the Sumerian Tablets.
I know the controversial s about him, but to me it is still one of the theories around that makes sence too me.
I recall from memory, but talks about "The beam that cuts all" and used for research, exploration and mining probing. ,,,
Not sure, but even think there was talk about south america being the final destination of the gold before shipping outta space .
I know... But still more plausible as caveman with scissles and rocks..
A new giant picture on the Nazca Plateau in Peru, which is famous for giant patterns that can be seen from the air, has been discovered by a team of Japanese researchers.
The image is 210 feet long, and appears to be an animal with horns, somewhat resembling (of all things) a lobster. It is thought to have been drawn as a symbol of hopes for good crops, but there are no similar patterns elsewhere, and the type of the animal remains unclear. The discovery marks the first time since the 1980s that a picture other than a geometrical pattern has been found on the Nazca Plateau.
There is evidence that vehicles had driven in the area, and part of the picture is destroyed.
Gilbert de Jong actually visited and meticulously surveyed Nazca, measuring and plotting the features with GPS. He was especially interested in the so-called "mandala" figure. This figure, a huge circle inside of a square, appeared to remind him of a zodiac map.
Originally posted by Bluemoonsine
Disregard the title/assumption of the video herein; though the content is a little Out there.....and 'here' for the knowing.