In 2017, a team of scientists from The University of Edinburgh found an ancient stone tablet that confirmed that the comet struck Earth 13,000 years ago and destroyed the Paleolithic settlement in Syria. The ancient stone tablet was found at the Göbekli Tepe temple, located in southeastern Turkey. The site is round in structure and was one of the ancient observatories dated back to 9,000 BC, approximately 6,000 years older than Stonehenge.
They found carvings on one of the pillars, known as the Vulture Stone, that provided evidence of Younger Dryas which occurred after the fall of comet debris to Earth.
Many researchers believe that this catastrophe coincides with the emergence of agriculture and the first Neolithic civilizations. They were aware of the ice age that occurred at that time, but the reasons for this phenomenon had remained unclear until this discovery.
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Scientists noticed various animal carvings including birds that denoted astronomical constellations. Besides, they found an image of a headless man on a stone which, according to ancient people, was a symbol of disaster and mass casualties.
With the help of computer simulations, scientists compared the images on the rock with the solar system that seemed to be thousands of years ago. It turned out that the ancient inhabitants recorded the comet strike event that happened around 10,950 BC.
Moreover, scientists from the German Archaeological Institute recovered the fragments of human skulls at the excavation of the Göbekli Tepe temple in 2017. They believed that these fragments were the evidence for a new form of Neolithic skull cult.
On each of the three skulls discovered by scientists, a deep incision was made from the crown to the chin along the occipital bone. They noticed drilled holes on the left side of the skulls. What’s more, a sputtering of red ocher was found on the skull: a paint that representatives of Neolithic cultures used for ritual purposes.
In his book “Magicians of the Gods: The Forgotten Wisdom of Earth’s Lost Civilisation,” Graham Hancock claimed that more than 200 myths about the creation of the world, from the Arctic tribes to Central Africa, tell about the destruction of highly developed civilization by fire from heaven and a flood.
As evidence, Hancock suggested paying attention to huge megaliths, deposits of platinum and diamonds in North America – traces of a collision with a comet. According to him, all those descriptions correspond to the pictographic chronicle found on one of the columns of the prehistoric temple in Göbekli Tepe.