Lost African Kingdom of Yam Described in Egyptian Old Kingdom Hieroglyphs Discovered in Libyan Desert by Pharonic Writing Indicating Abrupt Climate Change to End Old Kingdom Egypt

The Ipuwer Papyrus, written circa 1400 B.C., describes the effects of the drastic desertification of Egypt which ended the greatness of Egypt, when the Exodus of the Jews out of Egypt occurred, ushering in the so-called New Kingdom of Egypt, with greatly decreased economic strength and international influence, much less ambitious building projects, and a loss of much land to the deserts which the lush lakes and marshes became when the Ice Age ended.

And corroborative of this are the newly discovered Old Kingdom hieroglyphs from the lost land of Yam, reported 700 kilometers west of the Nile Valley (reported in The Malta Independent Online), in the middle of the vast Sahara Desert, but which was then lush with lakes, streams, and vegetation, as Yam means swamp, and the Old Kingdom Egyptians wrote that ivory (from elephants) and tropical timber came from Yam, obviously, before the Ice Age ended to drastically decrease rainfall amounts in the middle latitudes, as the snowfalls assuaged in the extreme latitudes and high elevations of the mountains of the middle latitudes, because the oceans had cooled for less evaporation for less clouds, so the Ice Age ended.

A wet and lush Sahara during Old Kingdom Egypt, circa 2000 B.C., does not fit the mainstream timeline for ancient history, which pegs the end of the Ice Age at around 10000 B.C., about 7,000 years before ancient Egypt, but this anomaly to mainstream scientists makes perfect sense to young earth creationists, because “the fountains of the great deep” of Noah’s Flood circa 2400 B.C. heated the ocean to create the high evaporation rates for the dense cloudcover of the Ice Age, which ended when the oceans had cooled to about today’s temperatures, when sea level rose to submerge many cities, and the middle latitude regions began to rapidly dry-out.

And see http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.

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