Stone of the Pregnant Woman - The BaalBek Block - A huge block, considered the largest hewn stone in the world, still sits where it was cut almost 2,000 years ago. (Some say 12,000 years ago) Called the "Stone of the Pregnant Woman", it weighs an estimated 1,000 tons. Not even our biggest and best cranes in modern times could lift this stone block, so how on earth was it moved to its present position?
COVERT SCIENCE-Eight beachcombers thought fame & fortune awaited them when they found a monstrous carcass washed ashore near Palermo, Italy, July 2,1989. “It was at least 100ft long, snake-like, & had a huge head & a wide mouth full of vicious, needle-like teeth.” Excitement turned sour when “military types showed up, confiscated our cameras & made us leave.” Later, no trace of it could be found, & nothing appeared in the media. This pic is the only apparent survivor. "Passing…
Mystery of Jordan's Big Circles: Ancient circles baffle archaeologists
A total of eight big circles have been recorded in west central Jordan, between the Wadi el-Hasa and the edge of the Shara escarpment. There is also a second group, made of four Big Circles, just north of Azraq Oasis. Pictured is circle J1, known locally as Qasr Abu el-Inaya. Dating is problematic, but there is often material in or around the circles that originated in the Chalcolithic and Early Bronze Age, between 2,000 to 4,500 BCE.
I find this a bit compelling, this is an actual carving on a 12th Century cathedral in Spain. How did 12th century sculptors know how our astronauts looked! The detail is to coincidental to be anything other than an astronaut! From the helmet to the umbilical air hose, and the detail on the bottom of the boots! Think about it.
The Grand Circle Just as every point along the equator is 6,215 miles from both the North and South Poles, every point along this circle of ancient sites is 6,215 miles from two axis points on Earth. Many ancient sites such as the Ziggurut of Ur, the Pyramids of Giza, and the cities of Petra and Persepolis lie along this 'grand circle'. (The equator in ancient times?)