Knowledge Is a Currency Of The Universe


Gobekli Tepe is a Neolithic sanctuary located at an altitude of 760 meters at the top of a mountain slope in the southeastern region of Anadolia, Turkey, some 15 kilometers northeast of the city of Sanliurf.
Gobekli Tepe was discovered by an old Kurdish shepherd, Savak Yildiz, back in October 1994, when he removed dust from a huge rock when he thought he saw something. Tests showed that Gobekli Tepe was indeed a 12,000-year-old site, meaning is 7,000 years older than Mesopotamia, long considered the cradle of civilization. After 13 years of digging, archaeologists who have explored the ancient site have been unable to find any pieces of stone-cutting tools. Only agricultural tools were found. How, then, were these perfectly carved pillars 5.8 meters high and about 12,000 years old? Why did the ancient man build huge structures around the world of similar design? Is there any connection between them? Gobekli Tepe is thought to be an archaeological discovery as it could greatly change our understanding of the key stage of humanity's development. Is there anything more behind Gobekli Tepe? Is it possible that these ruins have a

nything to do with aliens? Was Gobekli Tepe made for "gods from heaven" to admire him from heaven, or was this site built to celebrate an important event in the history of ancient man? We will probably never know. The discovery of Gobekli Tepe, a place listed by UNESCO on the provisional World Heritage List, has called into question prehistoric times.
When in 1994, Klaus Schmidt, a German in Turkey, discovered this ancient shrine, at least twice as old as anything else in the world, as much as 7,000 years older than Stonehenge or 5,500 of the first cities in Mesopotamia, everyone was in shock. Complex carved ceremonial rocks with pictures of animals date back to 9000 BC. n. ie, from the time before people began to cultivate the land. Until the discovery, it was believed that only advanced civilizations built such monumental shrines, that is, they appeared only with the advent of agriculture.
In a short time this place became the most famous archeological site in the world. Although more research is needed to make the final decisions, it is now accepted that Göbekli Tepe is truly something grand, a place of pilgrimage more than 11,000 years old that has attracted people from across the region. With the construction of a large protective roof worth several million euros, earlier this year the Göbekli Tepa archaeological site was opened for tourist visits.

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