History Helen Troy Ancient Navigation Pharos Island Egypt Greek Historian Solon Sais Egyptian Priests Ignorant Heraklion Menouthis Earliest Nile River Port Cities Jason Argonauts Sea Lake Tritonis Libya Extent Atlantis Empire Ocean Level Rise Rate Bronze Ice Age Atlas Mountains Time Atlantes Atalantes Tribe Nation Berbers Barbary Coast North Africa Era Aqualithic Period Timeline Chronology Biblical Book Genesis Veracity Foundation Science Future Old School Man

When Helen of Troy in Homer’s Iliad and Odyssey circa 1100 b.c. sailed to Pharos Island near where Alexandria would be built almost a thousand years later, no mention is made of the port city of Sais (where Solon circa 600 b.c. heard the Atlantis story from egyptian priests) nor mention of the port cities of Heraklion and Menouthis on the now extinct canopic branch of the Nile, the ruins of those two cities now submerged about five miles from shore to the northeast of Alexandria (which was built much later circa 350 b.c. by Alexander the Great), so why did Homer not mention at all these three port cities near Pharos Island concerning Helen’s voyage to that northwest portion of the delta of the Nile?

Heraklion and Menouthis had been submerged for about three hundred years by the time Helen voyaged to Egypt, and the egyptians probably were just then gaining the confidence to build another major port city, at Sais, because the sea level had risen about three hundred feet for about a hundred years to have consumed Heraklion and Menouthis when the ice age ended, coincidently the time of the Exodus of the jews out of Egypt, when too Lake Tritonis of Libya, now part of the Sahara, began to turn to dust, Jason and the Argonauts having sailed into its remnant about two hundred years before Helen had sailed to Egypt, both those voyages during the time that the “aqualithic” period of north Africa was coming to the end, because that was at the time of the end of the ice age.

From the information given to the greek Solon by the egyptian priests at Sais, Plato wrote that the empire of Atlantis had extended to western Egypt (and to Italy along the northern coast of the Mediterranean), so since one of the brothers of Atlas was Mneseus, and since Atlas was known as Hercules, it seems obvious that the ice age port cities of Menouthis and Heraklion were named after those canaanite kings, who were canaanites because their father, Posidon, was really Sidon, one of the sons of Canaan listed in the Table of Nations in the book of Genesis.  This history is not what the bibliophobes want to hear, but the evidence speaks loudly I think you’ll agree.  Read to learn more about it all here http://genesisveracityfoundation.com, the historical biblical template according to Genesis, the science of the future, old school man.

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