In his USA Today article (6/27/01), Dan Vergano reports the work of the Smithsonian’s Jean-Daniel Stanley and the Lebanese Diver’s Association’s Mohammed El-Sarji, diving and photographing the ruins of bronze age Yarmuta, now submerged offshore southern Lebanon; a three mile long field of underwater stone plazas and streets, temple ruins, and stone statues, a half mile from shore, the ruins of a trading partner with old kingdom Egypt, evidenced with the statues of the egyptian god Set and goddess Bastet among the submerged ruins of Yarmuta, submerged when the Ice Age ended, obviously.
Florida State University’s school of marine archaeology’s professor Cheryl Ward has inspected the photographs of the ruins, taken over 10 months and hundreds of dives, yet what have we heard of all this? Why is this not front page news? Where is National Geographic and Smithsonian, do they not think this all would be of great interest to the general public? Clearly, they want the knowledge of these ruins to remain hidden, to the extent they can, to prevent the reality from sinking in the general public’s mind that the Ice Age actually ended circa 1500 B.C., when Yarmuta disappeared from history as did the now submerged megalithic ruins of Menouthis and Herakleion, off the coast of Egypt in the Mediterranean, near Alexandria, documented on film by Franck Goddio and others.
Such ruins are found off other coasts in the western and eastern hemispheres, off Spain and India, the islands of the Pacific, and off Malta, Libya, Japan, Greece, and elsewhere, submerged when the Ice Age ended, obviously, so inconvenient to mainstream science’s timeline for the end of the Ice Age, which they say ended circa 10000 B.C.; an obviously unfortunate set of evidence for the believabilty of the mainstreamers’ theses. And to see how the ancients of the “bronze age” measured and mapped the earth, during the Ice Age, surveying the dimensions of the Great Pyramid of Giza, see article #2 at http://IceAgeCivilizations.com, to know further that the ancient world is not what we’ve learned in the public schools, and even many christian schools.
Stanley and El-Sarji also photographed bronze age Sidon, what was an island city, now submerged about 20 miles south of the submerged ruins of Yarmuta, both off the coast of southern Lebanon, photographs which the world would love to see, but for now apparent reasons, probably will not. Sidon, by the way, was also known as Posidon, the sea “god,” a son of Canaan, and grandson of Ham, who was was also known as Chronus, Khem, Min, Cham, and Cam(bodja). And for the big picture of ancient history, checkout http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.