The BBC’s Tom Housden wrote a piece for the Jan. 19, 2002 edition of the BBC Online entitled “Lost City Could Rewrite History” (google that title and it will pop-up), which reports the fantastic discovery of submerged ancient city ruins, 50 miles from shore, in 100 feet of water; way out there, and real deep. The two cities were along the banks of a great but now extinct river which is now a deep channel in the Gulf of Cambay of northwest India near Pakistan.
The submerged cities were discovered by accident, when a pollution control vessel with the government of India was dredging for bottom sample material, 50 miles from shore in the Gulf of Cambay, and in the material dredged up from the bottom were: ceramic pieces, portions of clay-brick walls, ancient ornaments, human remains, and tooled stonework. The cities on either side of the old river bed were 5 miles long, and 2 miles wide, no doubt great rivermouth port cities during the Ice Age, when the sea level was much lower.
Why have we not heard of follow-up surveys and sample gathering? That was six years ago, but not a peep about any further studies, so why is this? It’s because the mainstream scientists say that the Ice Age ended circa 10000 B.C., and cities such as the one’s in the Gulf of Cambay didn’t begin to be built until circa 2500 B.C., so the disconnect is embarrasing to them, as only the end-of-the Ice Age sea level rise could have submerged those ruins, so far from shore, so deep.
And submerged megalithic ruins were reported too in 2002 off Poompuhar, southeastern India, 5 miles from shore, 70 feet underwater, many megalithic ruins, at least twenty sites, the ruins of ancient kingdom of Kumari Kandam, but I have heard of no follow-up investigations for the same reason, it’s quite obvious to see. Submerged ruins have been reported at hundreds of locations worldwide, but yet, the mainstream scientists act as if they are of no interest, because the presence of those submerged ruins impugns their timeline for ancient history, but it corroborates the history recorded in the book of Genesis.
The sea level rose circa 1500 B.C., when the Ice Age ended, to collapse the Bronze Age, when the Middle East dried out, and down came the Aryans to invade what was left of the Rama empire there in northwest India, much of which was being consumed by the sea, as evidenced with those submerged building ruins now found many miles from shore, the subject taboo in school.