Truth is always stranger than fiction. Maybe that is why the “experts” are so afraid of it. Just think, the truth can undue a pet scientific theory and at the same time call entire academic discipline into question.
Egyptology has this problem. The discipline dates the Sphinx at 2500 BC in spite of the fact that geological erosion experts have said that it exhibits water erosion and must be very much older, maybe even over 800,000 years old. So, in the case of the Sphinx, geological conclusions do not matter.
The same issue applies to the Mexican lost ruin of Teotihuacán. This archaeological anomaly is found 40 kilometers (25 miles) northeast of Mexico City at latitude 19° 41’ N and longitude 98° 50’ W.
Current thinking believes that this site was established at 100 BC with the major monuments being built about 250 AD. Furthermore, the “experts” believe that the monuments were sacked and burned at 550 AD. See Wikipedia for a discussion of all this.
Archaeological excavations of Teotihuacán can be traced to the late 17th century. It was then that Carlos de Siguenza y Gongora began digging at the Pyramid of the Sun. It wasn’t until the twentieth century that excavations began in earnest.
In 1905 Leopold Batres started a major excavation and restoration of the Pyramid of the Sun. There were other excavations in 1920 and again in the 1940s and 1950s but it was not until 1960-1965 that Jorge Acosta initiated the first site wide restoration of Teotihuacán. Again, see Wikipedia.
Now, let us not judge the 17th and early 20th century researchers too harshly. That is because they had no knowledge of plate tectonics or the cause of the destruction of the dinosaurs by the meteorite impact at Chicxulub Crater on the coast of the Yucatan.
So, why is knowledge of plate tectonics so important? Well, it is important because the continents move and North America rotates in a counter clock wise direction. This knowledge allows us to date the site of Teotihuacán and it is very much older than 2,000 years old.
How do we date Teotihuacán? We date it from its alignment. This site is aligned SW to NE at 15.5 degrees East of North. This city should be aligned east to west, facing the rising sun. So how long would it take for Mexico to rotate to this current alignment?
Our research into various Mexican ruins has indicated to us that the rotation of North America occurs at a rate of 1.06 degrees per million years. If we do the calculations we come to 70.23 million years for Teotihuacán achieve its current position. This is the Cretaceous Period, the time of the dinosaurs, and our work is evidence that this city existed over 70 million years ago.