The Prehistoric Brotherhood Mining in Lake Superior

Written by Robert Bruce Baird

Lord Renfrew, Disney Professor of Archaeology at Cambridge University states: "Archaeologists all overrepparttar world have realized that much of prehistory, as written inrepparttar 136108 existing textbooks, is inadequate. Some is quite simply wrong. What has come as a considerable shock, a development hardly foreseeable just a few years ago, is that prehistory, as we have learnt it is based upon several assumptions which can no longer be accepted as valid…"

Table of Contents:

CHAPTER ONE: From ‘Hell’ and Back.

-The Canadian Encyclopedia says: “The ancestors ofrepparttar 136109 Iroquois can be traced backwards in New York State by archaeological evidence to at least 500 BC. And possibly as far back as 4,000 BC. The distinctive Iroquois culture ofrepparttar 136110 historic period seems to have developed by about 1000 AD.” In order to takerepparttar 136111 Iroquois back to 4000 BC one has to findrepparttar 136112 Megwi and Adena before them were once people who lived in Poverty Point where Eurasiatic technology existed and tall people thrived inrepparttar 136113 Keltic mound building tradition.

CHAPTER TWO: Manitou’s Mounds and Mississippi Mud.

-Professor Jesse Jennings who wrote whatrepparttar 136114 Smithsonian called ‘authoritative’ in its third edition says: “…are allrepparttar 136115 high cultures ofrepparttar 136116 New World resultant from a diffusion of ideas, customs, artifacts, and religious-social practices ofrepparttar 136117 OLD WORLD?” -He also says: “Even more unusual atrepparttar 136118 two sites wasrepparttar 136119 microflint work. The industry involvedrepparttar 136120 striking of long, prismatic flakes from egg-shaped flint nodules or cores in a manner reminiscent of Eurasiatic Mesolithic industries.”

CHAPTER THREE: Guardians ofrepparttar 136121 Iberian Gateway (ST. Lawrence, Hudson).

-J. V. Wright is one of Canada’s top academics and he wrote A History ofrepparttar 136122 Native People’s of Canada, Volume I, (10,000 – 1,000 B.C.) and he says: “Historically documented native beliefs in Canada appear to have been quite similar to those ofrepparttar 136123 pre-Christian Celtic, Germanic, and Scandinavian peoples as well as other parts ofrepparttar 136124 world…” -He also brings us: “The Allumette-1 and Morrison’s Island-6 sites, in addition to other activities, they functioned as manufacturing centres of copper tools.”

CHAPTER FOUR: The Great Wall of China Extends to Ohio’s ‘Giants’.

-Elizabeth Wayland Barber’s The Mummies of Ǘrümchi says: “Linguistically these twins show features lumping them most closely withrepparttar 136125 ‘westernmost’ Indo-European languages: Celtic and Italic…. But they are not particularly similar to their nearest geographical neighbors…” -Also, she states: “What Professor Mair {University of Pennsylvania} recognized there stunned him. The mummies appeared to be neither Chinese nor Mongoloid in facial type; they looked, in fact, distinctively Caucasian…”

CHAPTER FIVE: Peru Shakes Hands With Poverty Point.

-“The rise and fall of Celtic sea power has been strangely neglected… Nothing could be further fromrepparttar 136126 truth. In fact, most of Book III of Caesar’s De Bello Gallico is devoted torepparttar 136127 greatest naval battle he was ever called upon to mount…. No less than 220 ships, all larger than and superior in construction to those ofrepparttar 136128 opposing Roman navy under Admiral Brutus.” These words from Professor Barraclough Fell setrepparttar 136129 truth in motion of worldwide travel and trade thatrepparttar 136130 Kelts were involved in for many millennia. -He isrepparttar 136131 champion of many andrepparttar 136132 outcast of his Harvard ‘cronies’ and other academics. There is no part of this planet were we will not showrepparttar 136133 Kelts or ‘keltoi’. -The artifacts found nearrepparttar 136134 mound builder’s main sites that came to me after doing this book include a Dream Dancer’s Mask of electrum (80% gold) which weighs two and a half pounds.

CHAPTER SIX: Memphremagog:

-The Catholic Encyclopedia says: “Finally, Josephus and others identify Magog with Scythia, but in antiquity this name was used to designate vaguely any northern population.” Scythia is central torepparttar 136135 birthplace ofrepparttar 136136 Kelts as genetic research shows in 35-30,000 year ago time. ‘Phre’ is ‘fire’ fromrepparttar 136137 ‘sun’ of Druidic or Heliopolitan sun worship which isrepparttar 136138 original root of Phremasonry according to Thomas Paine. -The most telling evidence of European involvement in North America before Christ might berepparttar 136139 ‘extinct’ or should I say ‘immortal’ North American horse that I think was like a Shetland Pony because there were no horses or artifacts thereof forrepparttar 136140 previous 5000 years. Here is an archaeologist of note byrepparttar 136141 name of Quimby, whose report goes most un-noted: “1954 The Old Copper Assemblage and Extinct Animals. American Antiquity 20: 169-170. Quimby analyses an occurrence of deeply buried copper artifacts and associated animal bones near Fort Williams in southwest Ontario. The discovery, made in 1913 and 1916, was recorded in a geological report. Quimby reasons thatrepparttar 136142 site may date torepparttar 136143 Altithermal, approximately 3500-2000 B.C., and thatrepparttar 136144 bones are those ofrepparttar 136145 bison andrepparttar 136146 extinct native horse.”

CHAPTER SEVEN: Copper Making Secrets and Speculations About Crystalline or Stone Age Knowledge.

-I can showrepparttar 136147 reason for red ochre on Mungo Man’s skeleton (and many other cultures aroundrepparttar 136148 world) is possibly connected torepparttar 136149 alchemical (shamanic) use of cinnabar. This was adequate payment forrepparttar 136150 Beothuk who were inrepparttar 136151 northern Hudson Bay route for copper whenrepparttar 136152 earth had not yet rebounded much fromrepparttar 136153 glaciers retreat before moving with their Keltic family to L’anse Amour aroundrepparttar 136154 6th Millennium B.C. -Here is something spiritual aboutrepparttar 136155 ‘immortal’ element of mercury to consider. “Cinnabar will become mercury, and passing through a series of other sublimations, it is again turned into cinnabar, and thus it enables man to enjoy eternal life.” This is from J. Bronowski’s book and TV documentary produced byrepparttar 136156 BBC called The Ascent of Man.

Advantages and Advice About Online Degrees

Written by Larry Denton

Today, many people are engaging in some form of self-improvement activity. Bookstores, magazines,and newspapers are full of books and articles on how to be a better human being. If you want to be healthier, you diet. If you want to feel younger, you exercise. To expand your horizons, you travel or learn a foreign language. While these are all worthwhile activities, perhaps none are as important as continuing your education and obtaining a college degree.

Online education is no longerrepparttar wave ofrepparttar 136005 future. It is here now! Aroundrepparttar 136006 country and, indeed, aroundrepparttar 136007 world, most colleges and universities provide some or all of their classes onrepparttar 136008 Internet. Some schools provide an entire degree program online. Thousands of people, from all walks of life, are getting an online college degree by taking these classes inrepparttar 136009 comfort of their own home.

Not long ago, distance learning was perceived as trendy, faddish and inferior. Today, however, "12% of all students are taking classes online and what they are learning is just as good as if they were sitting in classrooms and lecture halls," says Dr. I. Elaine Allen, Babson College associate professor of statistics.

A comprehensive survey released by Babson College andrepparttar 136010 Sloan Consortium concludes that online learning is just as good as traditional, face-to-face classroom instruction. The survey also reports that online learning is at historically high levels and predicts that it will continue to grow at an annual rate of nearly 20 percent.

The driving forces behindrepparttar 136011 phenomenal growth of online education are convenience and demand. Traditional colleges and universities set annual and semester schedules for when classes are offered. This is notrepparttar 136012 case with e-colleges and online courses. Students pursuing online degrees can takerepparttar 136013 courses they want, when they want, and are not confined to any set schedule of class offerings.

Online degree courses offer much more flexibility inrepparttar 136014 lives ofrepparttar 136015 students. You can literally go to class in your pajamas since your classroom is your living room (or office), and you can work on your online degree any time ofrepparttar 136016 day or night. Distance learning degrees are now available torepparttar 136017 stay-at-home parent,repparttar 136018 single parent,repparttar 136019 working parent, working class men and women of all ages, and home bound men and women.

Potential students are no longer limited to local community classes, universities housed on large, far away campuses, or night schools. Online degree programs provide students with a method to pursue a valuable college degree without leaving their current job or living situation. A major part ofrepparttar 136020 expense of a college education isrepparttar 136021 need to relocate to another town or city to live on or nearrepparttar 136022 traditional campus. With online degree programs, however, students can continue with their current employment and fit classes in at their convenience.

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