Cardigan Bay End of Ice Age Sea Level Rise Cantref (Cantre’r) Gwaelod Rivers Ystwyth and Teifi Wales Submerged Forest of Borth Atlantean Kingdoms of Ys Lyonesse Keris Underwater Bronze Age Empires of Archaic Britain Formorians of the Moors Galway Folklore Eire Under the Sea Bronze Age Megalithic Empires of Atlan Atlantida Avalon Attalan Atland of Dutch Frisians Oera Linda Ice Age Civilizations

The legend of the submerged kingdom of Cantre’r Gwaelod, now underwater in Cardigan Bay of Wales, is troubling to the mainstream scientific community, as they say the Ice Age ended circa 10000 B.C., but the legend about the submergence of Cantre’r Gwaelod is from the 6th century A. D., however, both dates are clearly specious because, with the end of the Ice Age, thousands of square miles of  the then coastal plains of Britain were engulfed by the sea, so this rules out the 6th century A. D. date, because if it had happened then, other legends would have abounded from that timeframe (when King Arthur lived) about the submergence of vast tracts of coastal England (besides the kingdom now submerged in Cardigan Bay), which is not the case historically nor geologically, because the flooding of Cardigan Bay could only have occurred by the sea level rise with the end of the Ice Age, not “by a tsunami” as advocated by many mainstream science apologists, because after all, tsunamis do not cause vast tracts of coastal plains to become sea bottom, only a drastic sea level rise could have caused that.

Submerged off the coast of Brittany are the ruins of the Kingdom of Ys, and off Cornwall, the ruins of Lyonesse have been reported, and the submerged city of Keris, and Irish folklore speaks of “Eire under the sea,” from actually bronze age times, circa 2000 B. C., which just happens to fit the biblical timeline, with the end of the Ice Age at 1500 B. C., when the sea level rose, and the climate dried out in the middle latitudes of the world, turning North Africa and the Middle East into deserts, and in England, the ice age icepacks melted off the highlands to pour into the sea, helping to raise the sea level of the world ocean by a few hundred feet, resulting in the submergence of hundreds of bronze age megalithic cities in many parts of the world.

I suspect that there are bronze age ruins to be discovered in Cardigan Bay, as they have been at Ys, and evidence of such off Cornwall, so stay tuned as the mainstream scientists struggle with their timeline, conflicted that such a sea level rise, to consume what now is Cardigan Bay, must have been by the end of the Ice Age, not in the 6th century A. D., nor circa 10000 B. C., but circa 1500 B. C., corroborating the legends and submerged ruins from many other parts of the world.  And to know how those ancients accurately navigated the globe during that time of the Atlantean empire, checkout the methodology in article #2 at

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