At the ancient oasis of Hadj Mimoun, also known as Figuig in the eastern Moroccan desert, was discovered a hundred years ago an ancient record of a voyage determined to have been circa 480 a.d. to Asq Shamal, many weeks across the Atlantic ocean to the northwest from Gibraltar, chiristian monks having fled at that time from the Vandals who were invading north Africa with their heretic form of Christianity, Arianism, that Jesus was just a man but not the Son of God.
And Frederick J. Pohl, famous author and diffusionist in the middle of the 20th century, discovered a worship center for those early Christians carved into granite near Guilford, Connecticutt, that worship center by the libyan arabic script and christian themes etched in stone determined to have been from the same time as the voyage of the christian monks from the region of old Carthage in eastern Morocco, the 5th century, so here we see more proof that Christopher Colombus was certainly not the first to have traversed the Atlantic ocean.
St. Brendan the Navigator of Galway is said to have later voyaged across the Atlantic during the 8th century, his stay in the “new world” for twenty years, he of the Breasil clan, so it’s not surprising then that the name of Brazil was from his clan, not from the brazil nut tree which was called by the indigenous tribes the Pernambuco, so that tree then certainly named after the clan Breasil of Galway who had navigated across the ocean Atlantic eight hundred years before Colombus.
The archaic “celtic cross” was the instrument with which those navigators measured time for the accurate measure of east-west distances for their voyages, in the 5th century record at the oasis in Morocco that the helmsman had used the “cross-staff” to navigate across the Atlantic, the method of timekeeping with that instrument simply explained here http://iceagecivilizations.com/articles/article02.htm.
So who now says Colombus was the first? And why is this ancient history so ignored? The answer is that the method was practiced even during the ice age, comporting with the biblical account that all of the world was settled within centuries after Noah’s Flood. See much more here please http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.
Frederick Pohl wrote the book Sinclair Expedition to Nova Scotia 1398, those Sinclair’s having used the maps provided by the venetian Zeno brothers, the source maps for those maps surely drawn long before their time, perhaps too the maps later accessed by Christopher Colombus provided by William Ayers of Galway who was killed during the first voyage. So how can this all be denied by mainstream academia? And would Frederick Pohl, privy to the ancient mapping finding in the link, have denied that the ancients absolutely did navigate by the precession rate of the earth’s axis?