Is A Comet About To Destroy Earth In Just A Decade? Hold On Tight!

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Around the world, from Alaska to Indonesia, more than 200 ancient myths tell of a human civilisation brought to an end by flood and fire.

Compelling scientific evidence, which began to emerge only in 2007, indicates that these stories, such as the tale of Noah and his Ark, are based on hard fact.

"A cataclysm rocked our planet 12,800 years ago, causing mass extinctions of large animals such as the mammoth and sloth bears, and all but wiping out our own race."

All the signs are that remnants of this civilisation struggled on, sustained by a few individuals who knew the secrets of the former age. To their primitive contemporaries, it appeared that they possessed magical, holy powers — they were what Swedish Archaeologist Graham Hancock called the Magicians of the Gods.

The author of a controversial new book claims a comet struck the Earth nearly 13,000 years ago and wiped out a highly advanced ancient civilisation.

When Graham Hancock wrote Fingerprints of the Gods, it was derided by academics but became a commercial sensation.

He argued an ancient culture in Antarctica was obliterated - but subjects such as astronomy and mathematics were passed to later civilisations.

Now, 20 years later, he is set to publish a 500-page sequel - Magicians of the Gods - that he believes will prove his critics wrong.

His theory is not without some merit.

During an archaeological dig in Turkey, known as Gobekli Tepe – translated literally to mean Potbelly Hill – he discovered his most mysterious and convincing evidence. There, near the Syrian border, he discovered what he says is the oldest work of monumental architecture ever found.

The object is twice as old as Stonehenge – located in England and thought to be around 4,500 years old – and its design and construction are far more sophisticated. Carvings and inscriptions on the stones indicate they are astronomical in nature, giving weight to theories it was used as a guide for prehistoric astronomers.

In addition, the object’s carvings tell stories, including one about a space object – a comet – that fell from the sky and nearly wiped out all humans.

Still, despite extensively making each salient point in his book, Hancock has nonetheless met with the typical skepticism and mocking that he’s known since Magicians of the Gods was first published in 2015.

Now, however, it appears that the “crazy” archaeologist may well have been right all along.

In late April, research was published that has vindicated Hancock on many levels, proving that his lone voice in the wilderness was speaking the truth – which would also help explain why the roll-out of this new information was so muted.

As he said, carvings at Gobekli Tepe do tell of a comet strike – in 10,950 B.C., according to some experts from the University of Edinburgh’s School of Engineering.

As more and more conventional archaeologists begin to side with Hancock, that marks a major shift in opinion regarding the origins of our civilization.

Rather than humans being little more than savages at the time of the Gobekli Tepe, the structure and its intricacies show a great deal of sophistication. Hancock argues that they would had to have been to figure out how to survive such a cataclysmic event.

Is Hancock really suggesting that the universe is going to punish us in 2030 for our immoral society?

geographical.co.uk

That seems an outrageous claim, even by his standards. But let's end what he once stated himself: "I'm saying that that is what the ancient traditions suggest."

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