The Lost Civilization of Man

copper mines, mysteries of the gospel


In recent years, researchers have been surprised at the results of the study and translation of the Gospel.

In recent years, researchers have been surprised at the results of the study and translation of the Gospel. The land of Palestine, known as the dry, desolate land, had a large water supply in the distant past, and the Gibson well, as mentioned in the Gospel, was located in this area. The Gospel tells of a tribal history that they lived in the wilderness.  And their only source of water was a water well called Gaybone.  According to the Gospel, this people lived in the Palestine region about five thousand years ago

Dr. James J. Pritchard of the University of Pennsylvania Museum found this pond by tracking this reference, led by an exploratory eight miles from Jerusalem. Ancient architects dug a hole in a 37-foot-wide diameter and a depth of 35 feet in hard limestone with great effort.   Here they dug a step into the bottom of the pit.   And then a tunnel up to 82 ft to achieve the amount of clear water that ultimately produced the beverages that played a vital role in Gibbon's development. When the armies "did not crawl" in 587 BC, this land was conquered

When the "Nebuchadnezzar" troops conquered the land in 587 BC , One of their first tasks was to destroy Enemies natural resources. In line with this policy, they poured hundreds of tons of rock and soil on this huge well. Over time, wells were completely closed and disappeared from the minds of the people. But the gospel did not forget it, Which gave them the clues leading the researchers at the University of Pennsylvania to the well.

In the eighth verse and the ninth verse of the Book of Deuteronomy: The Almighty God will bring you to a land of great pleasure ... a land whose gems are iron and can be extracted from its hills Dr. Nelson Glueck, head of the College of Union, read this piece of paper and concluded that if the Gospel is historically valid, which has been proven elsewhere, then a search for copper lost may well be good. Dr. Nelson Glueck noticed that according to the Scriptures, the ships of Solomon had gone to the kings of Iran to trade, and their ships were full of goblets and spices

But what did they do for these shipments? Is it copper? Dr. Nelson Glueck was looking for the location of "Zayoun Gebar" located in the Gulf of Aqaba, which was said to have been in the days of Solomon, a port of the Ronaghi, on the assumption that copper was one of the major exports of Solomon. After some archaeological operation, this port lost in history was discovered . And now it was the time for the quest for mine

Finally, the exploration team was able to find ancient mines with scattered remnants of metal melting dishes. The most important and unbelievable thing is that the mines were re-launched and exploited, Dr. Nelson Glueck in 1977 claimed that the "deuterium" claim was based on the ability to extract copper from the hills.

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