Stratographic Column

  • As a rule, modern artifacts, like this clay pot, are found near the top of the stratographic column. Homo Sapiens (modern man) is thought to have originated in Africa 100,000 years ago.

  • Neanderthal Man originated around 150,000 years ago.

  • Homo Erectus originated around 1.5 million years ago.


  • This primitive hand-ax is the most advanced tool we would expect to find in 2 million year old strata.


  • Australopithicus, the first to walk upright. Around 5 million years ago.

  • Pliopithicus, an ape-like being, was among man's earliest relatives, around 25 million years ago.


  • We are now in the forbidden zone of archeology. This mortar and pestle was found in rock strata 50 million years old. At this early period in earth's history human beings did not exist.

  • This metallic tube is impossible according to the accepted views of archeology. Found in chalk beds dated to 65 million years, it is of obvious intelligent design, yet dates to a time before humans existed.

  • This artifact has never been recorded in a college textbook. Modern human bones were found in an Illinois coal deposit dated at 320 million years. Does this mean that man lived at the time of the dinosaurs?

  • Perhaps the oldest artifacts ever discovered are these metallic spheres found in Klerksdorp, So. Africa. Over 150 of the mysterious balls were found deep in Pre-Cambrian strata dated at an astounding 2.8 billion years old. At this time in earth's history, only simple forms of algae were thought to exist




20th Century Dinosaurs


Strange Skulls


Mega Fauna


Underwater Cities, Monuments?


Ancient Atomic Knowledge?

How old is Mankind?

Some participants in NBC's science special, Mysterious Origins of Man were scientists who have been attacked and ridiculed because of their discoveries. One of my fellow broadcasters had a fascinating tale to tell.

The view of the history of man accepted by conventional archaeology is that Homo sapiens evolved roughly 30,000 to 50,000 years ago in Eurasia. Later, humans crossed the Bering Straits land bridge into North America around 15,000 years ago. Thus there cannot be any indigenous man-made artifacts in North or South America older than around this date.

The trouble with this theory is that it can be maintained only by ignoring literally scores of archaeological finds that are unquestionably much older.

It was the discoverer of one such find, Dr Viriginia Steen-McIntyre, who had such an interesting story to tell. In the late 1960s, Steen-McIntyre and Harold Malde, both of the U.S. Geological Survey and Roald Fryxell of Washington State University, were working under a grant from the National Science Foundation at a site called Hueyatlaco (pronounced way-at-larko) 75 miles south east of Mexico City.

Steen-McIntyre and her colleagues found very sophisticated stone tools there, rivaling the best work of Cro-Magnon man in Europe.


The scientists applied four dating methods to the finds and the strata in which they were found:

  • uranium series dating

  • fission track dating

  • tephra hydration dating

  • mineral weathering study

The four methods yielded a unanimous date of around 250,000 years.

This finding fundamentally contradicts the belief of anthropology not only in the New World but regarding the whole history of mankind. People capable of making the kind of stone tools found at Hueyatlaco are thought not to have come into existence until around 100,000 years ago, in Africa.

Clearly, only two conclusions are possible:

  • either modern humans lived in America 250,000 years ago,

  • or there is some systematic error in the primary methods of geological dating





































What is most informative about the Hueyatlaco finds is the way that they were treated by anthropologists.


Steen-McIntyre and her colleagues found themselves subjected to pressure to retract, and obstacles were put in the way of publishing their findings. A whispering campaign was begun against them suggesting they were publicity seekers or crackpots.

In 1975, Steen-McIntyre and her colleagues presented a paper at an anthropological conference. Inexplicably, publication of the conference proceedings was held up for four years while the editor ignored her letters. Eventually in 1979 she withdrew the paper in order to get it published elsewhere.

Writing in 1980 to the editor of Quaternary Research, she said,

'The manuscript I'd like to submit gives the geologic evidence. It's pretty clear cut and if it weren't for the fact that a lot of anthropology text books will have to be rewritten, I don't think we would have had any problems getting the archaeologists to accept it. As it is, no anthro journal will touch it with a ten foot pole.'

Eventually, the paper was published in Quaternary Research in 1981, but the findings at Hueyatlaco have been ignored since.


If Steen-McIntyre's discovery was an isolated incident, then one might be cautious in accepting a single piece of data that contradicts the whole foundations of anthropology. But far from being isolated it is one of literally scores of such finds, all of which have received the same treatment.

Advanced Paleolithic and Neolithic flake tools have been found in Argentina, Canada, Mexico, New Mexico, California, Wyoming, and elsewhere by professional geologists and paleontologists.


All have been subjected to campaigns of denigration and ridicule and the finds relegated to museum basements or store rooms. In some cases (Hueyatlaco for instance) state or government authorities will no longer grant permission for investigators to visit these sites - presumably in case they make any more embarrassing scientific discoveries.



Sea Creatures from the Big Tsunami

(from IraqiInsider Website)

Various new species that came up from the depths of the ocean as a result of the infamous Tsunami in Indonesia