New Pyramids Found, but not where you would expect them. #GoXplrr Hutton Pulitzer


When most of us think pyramids we usually think of two things, and usually in this order:

  1. Egypt, and;
  2. The tall triangular shape we have all come to associate with Egyptian Pyramids.

We think again!

Since, as part of being both a MythoCacheologist and Comamnder of TreasureForce, one has to0 keep up with recent discoveries.   Personally, I am of the school of thought that – EVERYTHING WE KNOW IS WRONG, but then again that is just my personal opinion.  Seems every single time we think we know our collective origins or all there is to know about a particular society, we find something mind blowing and totally opposite than what we expoected.  Pyramids are just a small example.

Did you know Pyramids exist ALL OVER THE PLANET and not just in Egypt?  That’s another story for another time, this story -TODAY- is about the Sudan.  Yes, the same place some of us following internation news know that horrible, horrible crimes against man are being commited.

sudan Africa, yes is said to be the cradle of us all, but to now find a whole system of Pyramids?  Here is how the LICESCIENCE story goes.   

At least 35 small pyramids, along with graves, have been discovered clustered  closely together at a site called Sedeinga in Sudan.

Discovered between 2009 and 2012, researchers are surprised at how densely  the pyramids are concentrated. In one field season alone, in 2011, the research  team discovered 13 pyramids packed into roughly 5,381 square feet, or slightly  larger than an NBA basketball court.

They date back around 2,000 years to a time when a kingdom named Kush  flourished in Sudan. Kush shared a border with Egypt and, later on, the Roman  Empire. The desire of the kingdom’s people to build pyramids was apparently  influenced by Egyptian funerary architecture.

‘They reached a point where [the necropolis] was so filled with  people and graves that they had to reuse the oldest one.’ – Vincent Francigny, a research associate with the American Museum of Natural  History in New York.

At Sedeinga, researchers say, pyramid building continued for centuries. “The  density of the pyramids is huge,” said researcher Vincent Francigny, a research  associate with the American Museum of Natural History in New York, in an  interview with LiveScience. “Because it lasted for hundreds of years they built  more, more, more pyramids and after centuries they started to fill all the  spaces that were still available in the necropolis.”



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