El Pilar, the largest Mayan site in Belize, could be 66 million years old. There is scientific evidence to support this claim but it will be ignored by the academic “experts”.
El Pilar rests on the border of Belize and Guatemala at 17° 15´ N Latitude and 89° 09´ W Longitude. Major archaeological excavations have be taking place since 1993.
So, what do the “experts” believe about El Pilar? They believe that the building of monuments began about 800 BCE during the Preclassic and by 250 BCE major public works were completed. The last major remodeling occurred in the Terminal Classic about 1000 CE. At its height, El Pilar was home to more than 20,000 individuals. At present, the archaeological goal is to selectively and partially expose strategic areas. (See Wikipedia)
Well, if this is the current consensus, then why the question about El Pilar’s age? The answer is that the current consensus does not explain a current anomaly. The main temple rests in a Southwest to Northeast alignment. It is supposed to face the rising sun but it does not. Furthermore, the entire site is buried and it is being studied by ground penetrating radar.
What is the explanation for this anomaly? Our research over the past several years can explain this anomaly but only by dating the site to the end of the Cretaceous Period, 66 million years ago. This is how.
The Yucatan is part of the North American plate and rotates slowly in a counter clock-wise direction. If the main temple was facing East, then the time for the Yucatan to rotate to where it now is would require 66 million years. In so doing, the main temple would also rotate in a counter clock-wise direction placing it exactly where it is today. The burial of the site would have resulted from the tidal wave that inundated the Yucatan after the impact of the meteorite that killed the dinosaurs.
What about the current dating of the site. This site has been dated through the use of ceramic analysis. You see, since there has been a great deal of study of the Maya, all any archaeologist has to do is identify the ceramics at the site to currently accepted dates. Why re-invent the wheel if one already has a wheel – in this case – a previously dated body of research? Of course, it doesn’t matter if the previous research is incorrect.
In this case, the previous research is incorrect and the Yucatan civilization was destroyed 66 million years ago. We have used plate tectonics to date multiple sites and have discovered dates ranging from 85 million to 66 million years of ago.