Egyptian civilization is many millions of years old. Recent research indicates that ancient Egyptian civilization may be upwards of 46 million years old.

How do we arrive at this extreme age?  We’ve been studying impact craters and discovered the orbit of a lost moon.  Yes, lost moon!  Although this seems fantastic, it is real science.  This is an accepted theory of planet formation. The theory calls for the capture and disintegration of another body by gravitational forces.  The smaller body is destroyed by the larger body resulting in impacts craters and material being deposited onto the larger body. By studying the distribution of impact craters we can determine the orbit of the lost moon and use that orbit to calculate age of various archaeological sites.

How is this done? Well, let us consider this example. If you give a small child a large bag of pop corn that child will drop some of the pop corn onto the floor.  If that child walks through different rooms of a house, you will be able to trace the child’s movement from room to room by following the pop corn droppings.

Now, let us mentally replace the pop corn droppings with impact craters and the child with an orbital companion of the ancient earth.  We can trace the impacts just as we did the child’s pop corn droppings.  We can also find an average distance or displacement of the impacts on either side of the orbit.  The orbit, then, is the average displacement of the impact craters.

The mathematical process of finding the orbit is called “curve fitting” or regression analysis and results in a “line” on a flat map. This line now can act as a reference line with which to measure distance and age of various archaeological sites.

We can do this because the continents move.  This process is called “plate tectonics” but it was also know as “continental drift”.  So how can we use plate tectonics to measure dates?  Let us consider another example.

If we draw this line on a plate of glass that we place over a map and move the map under the plate of glass we can simulate the movement of earth’s continents under the orbit of a former celestial companion.  It is important to realize that the orbit or line is real even though it no longer exists.  That is because the impact craters are real.

I know that this analysis seems strange and artificial but it is valid.  It is valid because impact craters and plate tectonics are very real scientific facts.  Objects have fallen upon earth from space and the continents do move and their rate of movement has been measured.   This is all very real science.

Where is this orbit or more specifically where is it found on a map?  Well, in the case of Egypt and North Africa, we can draw this line from Mecca in Saudi Arabia across southern Egypt all the way to the Canary Islands.  This is where it is today and we can place it over different locations over Egypt as we move further back in time. The orbit or line moves northward the further back in time we go because Africa was farther south in the ancient past.

So, how long did it take Egypt to travel the distance from where the orbit is now in the south to its coast in the Mediterranean?   Africa moves to the Northeast at a rate of .8 cm per year.  So, the orbit would take upwards of 46 million years to travel the distance from the south to its northern coast.

How do we connect this orbit to ancient Egyptian civilization? There are two ways. First, when we discovered the orbit we found that it crossed over a number of archaeological sites.  This indicated that the ancients deliberately built their temples, cities, and pyramids under the orbit of this object. In the case of Egypt, the orbit crossed archaeological sites as it moved north indicating an ever increasing old age for the sites.

Second, we connect our work to the recent discovery of a comet that exploded over Egypt 28 million years ago.  The scientists, Jan Kramers and David Block, published a paper about this comet in October of 2013. They discovered the comet and dated its explosion over Egypt at 28 million years ago. However, they mentioned nothing about the dates of pyramids or ancient Egyptian civilization.

We now combined our research with that of these two scientists by doing a “what if analysis” of the orbital track of the comet they discovered.  We just equated their comet’s track with our orbit and thereby had a track or line of both a destructive event on earth together with its date.  Keep in mind that the line represented the track of a comet that exploded 28 million years ago.

Now, we add one more element.  In September of 2013 an underwater pyramid was discovered in the Azores.  Well, if we extend our orbital line to the Azores and reposition the Azores to where they were 28 million years ago then the line crosses over the pyramid.  This can not be an accident or a chance event.  The ancients had to have built this underwater pyramid 28 million years ago.

So where does this line cross Egypt 28 million years ago? It crosses in north central Egypt, a little over 200 miles south of Alexandria.   The orbit crosses Alexandria 46 million years ago.   All of this is counter intuitive. It tells us that the pyramids and cities in the north are older than the pyramids and cities in the south.

Furthermore, the ancients who built the pyramids were not modern humans.  Exactly who or what they were is so far unknown but they seem to have maintained a civilization for a very long time, 18 million years.  They were Egypt’s “first born”, it first civilized society.


About black2tell

Author, speaker, and researcher of various unexplained mysteries including lost civilizations, human origins, religious mysteries, and UFOs. Mr. Black is available for speaking engagements.
This entry was posted in ancient civilization, Ancient Egypt and tagged , . Bookmark the permalink.


  1. iwjan says:

    Detailed breakdowns of the Egyptian God-King stories as a tracking of the planetary upheaval within our solar system.

    I think his work could help with the puzzle you’re working on.
    Interesting reading regardless of what you take from it.

    I appreciate your work

    Thank you

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