Great “Mammoth Mystery” of End of Ice Age Extinctions by Catastrophic Climate Change Investigated by National Geographic Explorer but Doesn’t Consider Warmer Ocean Engine for Ice Age

National Geopraphic Explorer is now showing a documentary called Mammoth Mystery, about what caused the extinction of the mammoths which surprisingly inhabited Spain, England, eastern Europe, as well as, the coastlines of the far north Arctic regions, and even down into the present day southern U.S., vast ranges of elephants herding, large bovines and carnivores, in lush pastures and forests, fed by much greater rainfall amounts, and clearly, this too having necessarily been the environment in the Arctic region, “paradoxically,” lush pastures for millions of large animals in what now is a frozen wasteland of almost no precipitation, it’s a desert.

They say the mammoths (just elephants) became extinct circa 10000 B.C., but mammoths were reported in the Black Sea region circa 2000 B.C., and mammoth bone tools are associated with Bronze Age sites there, so National Geographic missed the mark on this one.  And remember, Bronze Age Atlantis (see Category Atlantis Revealed), Plato describing the plain of southern Spain, south of the Sierra Morena Mountains, said that many large animals lived there in the lush fruitful environment (much more rain during the Ice Age), among them elephants, and so too then in England, during the Ice Age, when Stonehenge and the other great megalithic complexes were being built in western Europe, below the snowline of the Ice Age icepacks.

The mammoths in the Arctic, now entombed in frozen muck, were flooded out in Ice Age end meltwater, a huge vast flooding torrent of water which swamped the creatures in erosion sediments, which froze, not to be unfrozen again, because the atmosphere-insulating dense cloud-cover of the Ice Age was no more because the oceans had cooled sufficiently to end the Ice Age, as warmer oceans were the engine for the intense evaporation to create the dense cloud-cover to cause the Ice Age meteorology.  See

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