The holy scriptures of the bible provide answers to perplexing problems facing academia today, such as the presence of greek “mycenaean” ruins of a city, Pavlopetri, on the shallow seafloor off the coast of southern Greece, which flourished from circa 1600 B.C. to 1100 B.C. says Nic Flemming of the National Oceanography Centre in South Hampton, England, among other archaeologists on the case, who however won’t say what the reason was for the submergence of the city, because such a sea level rise is not in play with darwinian reckoning for the time of the end of the Ice Age.
Flemming has documented hundreds of submerged bronze age sites worldwide, so why are these underwater ruins not discussed in the global warming conferences which I’m sure he attends since Al Gore and his ilk are so afraid of such a sea level rise because of polar melting? The answer is painfully obvious, it’s because the Ice Age actually ended circa 1500 B.C., with the sea level rise all but completed by 1400 B.C., as the darwinian experts, such as Mr. Flemming, cannot say why those many cities were submerged, worldwide, plainly at the end of the Ice Age, comporting with the biblical account when the Exodus occurred, confirmed by the Ipuwer Papyrus of Egypt and the submerged ruins of Heraklion and Menouthis off the coast of the Nile Delta near Alexandria.
So pastors should obtain pictures of the submerged ruins for a slide show presentation for their sermons about the Exodus, explaining that was the time of the end of the Ice Age, when Atlantis went under too, however, not circa 10000 B.C., but 1500 B.C., when the other port cites worldwide went under, actually because the oceans had cooled to about today’s temperatures by that time, which ended the much greater cloudcover of the Ice Age. And guess why the oceans were warmer? Read on in the free ebook download of my first book, Old Earth? Why Not!, to know why the global warming experts don’t want to talk about the inconvenient truth of those submerged ruins. See http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.