Since Lisbon’s old name Olisippo is the namesake of Elasippo, a son of “mythological” Posidon, and since Cadiz, Spain, was named after Gades, another son of Posidon, and still another of his sons, Atlas, having been the namesake of the Atlantic Ocean and the Atlas Mountains, should it not be obvious those areas were part of the atlantean empire, and so, should people really be surprised that there are ruins submerged offshore, one set revealed in Nat Geo’s new Finding Atlantis.
Many more submerged bronze age ruins have been reported by several divers through the years in that region, but in much deeper water, so why are the ruins in the vast esturarine marshes of Dona Ana park such a big deal for the mainstream scientific community? Well for one, they’re saying the structures were anciently submerged by a tsunami, revealing their discomfort with the subject of submerged ruins, desperation, in that tsunami waves recede, and secondly, in ignoring the many other submerged ruins, they are now attempting to say the whole Atlantis deal was just a bronze age city which subsided (by earthquake) and flooded by tsunami (which but recede), so they’re saying case closed.
There are submerged bronze age ruins found in many parts of the world, so they supposedly went under by tsunamis and earthquakes too? How about the huge city of clay brick buildings, the ruins now found on the seafloor a hundred miles from shore in the Gulf of Chambay off India’s northwest coast? What about the vast megalithic ruins off the coast of Egypt in the Mediterranean, and those off Greece in many locations too? It’s obvious that the sea level rise with the end of the ice age flooded those bronze age locations, tsunamis and earthquakes don’t fill the bill, so spread the word, the ice age actually ended circa 1500 b.c., refering to http://genesisveractyfoundation.com.