When did the world ocean rise to enter the Black Sea basin (which was a great inland lake during the ice age), connected to the world ocean then and now? Scientists beholding to the darwinian timeline will tell you rightly that the risen ocean with the end of the ice age was the cause, but they say delayed by five thousand years until around 5000 b.c. because a supposed barrier at the Hellespont held the ocean water out for all that time, then having supposedly broken through five thousand years after the darwinists 10000 b.c. date that they say the sea level had risen with the end of the ice age.
Yet the roman historian Pliny, who lived at the time of Christ, wrote that in times of great antiquity, the River Rhode had flowed out of the Black Sea down to the Aegean; no barrier there, so the rising ocean with the end of the ice age pushed right-on-up that river valley with no barrier whatsoever, connecting the world ocean to what had been that vast inland freshwater lake during the ice age, since then with freshwater on top and the denser seawater below. The River Rhode, and island of Rhodes to the south, and the Rhodopi mountains to the west, clearly are the namesakes of the Rhodanim of the Bible in the Table of Nations, of the line of Javan and Japheth, so it’s really no wonder the darwinists don’t like to talk about Pliny’s reference to the River Rhode.
Russian geologists today call the submerged ice age lake shoreline in the Black Sea, three hundred feet down below the surface, the Cimmerian shoreline, the Cimmerians an ancient tribe of the region, who were named after Gomer, another son of Japheth in the Table of Nations. And where now the Dardanelles Strait connects the Black Sea to the the world ocean was the River Rhode, the Dardanelles named since the end of the ice after Dardanus, a pelasgian/greek king who lived in the 1400 b.c. timeframe, who established Dardania on Mount Ida near what would later become the great city of Troy. See a great overview of all this and more at http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.