A oto mój drugi / DRo”Gi (a może raczej drógi / DRo”Gi, bo droga / DRoGa?) podarek na Szczodre Gody. Oglądajcie, zadawajcie sobie pytania i myślcie samodzielnie, bo nie wszystko jest, tak jak nam oficjalnie wmawia się… Sami przekonacie się, jak zobaczycie te filmy… Miłego oglądania.
Doggerland: The Cradle of Ancient British Neolithic Civilisation?
Published on Oct 19, 2017
The sunken landmass of Doggerland in the North Sea was once home to an estimated 100,000 people, sinking under the waves at the exact time when Neolithic culture arrived in Britain and Scandinavia. It is my belief that this lost civilisation transformed Britain around 4000 BC.
Stonehenge Origins: Facts and Fiction
Published on Nov 8, 2017
Stonehenge is arguably Britain’s greatest ancient structure but there are many problems with the way the famous stone circle is presented. Was it transported by people or by glacial ice? Was it ever completed? And was Stonehenge ruined by 20th century restoration projects?
Bosnian Pyramids – Real or Hoax? No Evidence for Ancient Civilisation
Published on Oct 2, 2017
There is a huge debate on whether the Bosnian pyramids are true, ancient man-made structures or simply natural geological features of the landscape. After reviewing the evidence, I believe that it is all an elaborate hoax.
Easter Island: Evidence of a Lost Ancient Civilisation
Published on Nov 30, 2017
Mainstream academics tell us that the Moai statues of Easter Island are the work of Polynesians between 1250 and 1500 AD but there is hard evidence for a far more ancient civilisation that may have originated from South America.
The Mystery of Gobekli Tepe + Comet Impact and Constellation Carvings
Published on Oct 4, 2017
Gobekli Tepe in Turkey is the most important archaeological site ever discovered, built around 12,000 years ago. Nobody knows what it is but some have discovered that carvings have alignments with the stars and point to a comet impact thousands of years ago!
Who Built Gobekli Tepe? New theory!
Published on Nov 21, 2017
Many have theorised about the purpose of Gobekli Tepe, but there isn’t a great deal known about the identity of the builders. Then I came across the theory put forward by researcher and author, Bruce Fenton, who presents the hypothesis that Gobekli Tepe was in fact built by Aboriginal Australians.
Gobekli Tepe: A French Connection?
Published on Dec 7, 2017
Gobekli Tepe in Turkey is a 12,000 year old megalithic site, but there are similarities in stonework found across the world, including Easter Island, Bolivia and now France and Italy. In this video I compare the statues found around the world to the ancient site of Gobekli.
How the Ancients Cut Stone with the Sun – Lost High Technology Explained
Published on Nov 25, 2017
How did the ancient civilisations cut and shape such intricate stonework like we see in Egypt and Peru? How were holes seemingly drilled through solid granite? How did the Incas create walls with perfectly connecting blocks of stone? The answer: they knew how to harness the power of the sun.
How the Ancients Cut Stone with Sound – Lost High Technology Explained
Published on Dec 11, 2017
How did the ancient civilisations cut and shape such intricate stonework like we see in Egypt? How were holes seemingly drilled through solid granite? How did the Incas create walls with perfectly connecting blocks of stone? Did they use traditional tools? Did they harness the power of the sun as I explained in a previous video? Or did they know the secrets of sound?
The Artificial Pyramid Casing Stones: Ancient Geopolymer High Technology
Published on Dec 20, 2017
Over the past 40 years, material scientists have conducted tests on the Egyptian pyramid stones and the scientific consensus is that the outer casing stones were in fact created from a man-made limestone-concrete mixture, known as a geopolymer. The claim, although underpinned by scientific research in unsurprisingly not accepted by Egyptologists. Watch the video to learn more.
The Great Pyramid of Egypt – A Mesopotamian Agricultural Machine
Published on Oct 26, 2017
I follow the clues and come to my own conclusions as I present evidence that the Great Pyramid of Egypt was an agricultural machine, built by the first Pharoah of Egypt who was part of a conquering tribe who came from Mesopotamia in pre-dynastic times.
The Origins of Ancient Egypt: Prehistoric Petroglyphs and Nabta Playa
Published on Nov 17, 2017
The findings of ancient cave paintings in Western Egypt show early depictions of the Hathorian cow, pharaonic dress and sacred Egyptian animals, such as the jackal. In Nabta Playa there are stone structures with astronomical significance and finds that could date back to 17,700 BC.
Although varying dates have historically been assigned by sundry authorities, the Gerzean culture as used as follows, distinguishes itself from the Amratian and begins circa 3500 BC lasting through circa 3200 BC. Accordingly, some authorities place the onset of the Gerzeh coincident with the Amratian or Badari cultures, i.e. c.3800 BC to 3650 BC even though some Badarian artifacts, in fact, may date earlier. Nevertheless, because the Naqada sites were first divided by the British Egyptologist Flinders Petrie in 1894, into Amratian (after the cemetery near el-Amrah) and „Gerzean” (after the cemetery near Gerzeh) sub-periods, the original convention is used in this text.
The primary distinguishing feature between the earlier Amratian and the Gerzeh, is the extra decorative effort exhibited in the pottery of the period. Artwork on Gerzeh ceramics features stylised animals and environment to a greater degree than the earlier Amratian artwork. Further, images of ostriches on the pottery artwork possibly indicate an inclination these early peoples may have felt to explore the Sahara desert.
Some symbols on Gerzeh pottery resemble traditional Egyptian hieroglyphs, which were contemporaneous with the proto-cuneiform script of Sumer. The figurine of a woman, see at right, is a distinctive design considered characteristic of the culture.
Burial sites in Gerzeh have uncovered artifacts, such as cosmetic palettes, a bone harpoon, an ivory pot, stone vessels, and several meteoritic iron beads, Technologies at Gerzeh also include fine ripple-flaked knives of exceptional workmanship. The meteoritic iron beads discovered in two Gerzean graves by Egyptologist Wainwright in 1911, are the earliest artifacts of iron known, dating to around 3200 BC.(see also Iron Age)
Lapis lazuli trade, in the form of beads, from its only known prehistoric source – Badakhshan in northeastern Afghanistan – also reached ancient Gerzeh. Other discovered grave goods are on display here.
The end of the Gerzeh culture is generally regarded as coinciding with the unification of Egypt, the Naqada III period.