Wildcats Heap Pile Stones Rogem Hiri Archaeology Israel Golan Heights Stone Henge Megaliths Menhirs Necropolis Astronomy Astronomical Function Outline Form Numeration Phaistos Disc Crete Canannites Amorites Giant King Og Land Bashan Biblical History

In the highlands of northern Israel, 10 miles east of the Sea of Galilee on the Golan Heights, are the ruins of the bronze age astronomical temple called Rogem Hiri, “the wildcats’ heap of stones,” built by the Canaanites circa 2000 b.c.  The outlines of the stone concentric rings resemble the form and function of Stonehenge in England, archaeoastronomer Gerald Hawkins of Boston University having even hypothesized that it may even have been a precession clock, the method for measuring the earth seen here http://genesisveracityfoundation.com/earth-measure-geometry.

Theorists have stated that the mysterious Phaistos Disc of Crete may have been a precession calendar, with sixty weeks of six days each, five days then added to complete the 365 day year, and the connection of that method has been made to the precession clock at Rogem Hiri, both relics then Canaanite, which would not be surprising because the bronze age Canaanites were certainly master mariners, having sailed to Crete no problem, even to Spain, where the canaanite Posidon (Sidon) with his sons including legendary Atlas founded the empire of Atlantis, which was a peninsula, Plato’s word for it Nesos meaning island or peninsula.

The Amorite king Og of Bashan may have been buried near Rogem Hiri, corroborated by extensive menhirs for graves in that area of the Golan Heights.  The Canaanite dynasty in the Holy Land was coming to its end at that time, when the Hebrews under Joshua were attacking from the east, having departed Egypt lead by Moses circa 1450 b.c. when the Ice Age was ending.  The highlands of the Holy Land were becoming prime real estate because of the catastrophic climate change at that time, the lowland cities of the Canaanites then becoming untenenable because those regions were turning to desert.

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