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  • mike white
    consider that people may be exposed to radiation, some possibly intense, on frequencies that we havent measured or explored yet. visible light, sound, heat,
    Message 1 of 1 , Jan 31, 2010
         consider that people may be exposed to radiation, some possibly intense, on frequencies that we havent measured or explored yet.  visible light, sound, heat, radio, tv, etc, are narrow bands of the full spectrum.
         when i see relics from various old world nations centered in a certain location of the new world, i look for when and why.  im thinking of southeast oklahoma.  its red from the clay that washed into the basin during the age that it was an inland sea.  im no expert, but i believe the area from heavener to wolburton is above the average elevation of the state, and may have been seashore in that former time.  relics and cave markings point to the area having been an outpost of egypt, and the vikings, and perhaps others.  vikings may be the wrong term, norsemen, or magyar might be more accurate, since all of these used runes.  vikings was a certain period, maybe 500-1100 ce.  magyar and norsemen could have made voyages up to 10,000 bce. 
         its been awhile since an advanced culture lived at wolburton, ok.  an iron pot and gold necklace were found within lumps of coal from there.  of course, the people didnt live 330 mya, but its been a few thousand years probably. 
         at heavener, ok is a cave with egyptians markings, and a stone inscribed with runes. 
         likely the relics in coal are the oldest, then maybe the egyptian, and later the norsemen.  cayce said the vikings circa 1000 ce, did venture from their wisc-mn land, south on streams, and west to montana, and even oregon.  it would take more study to determine if they made it to heavener. 
         river travellers seldom explore much of the land and caves away from the stream.  not knowing how close the egyptian caves or tablet were from the rivers, no conclusions can be had. 
         more exciting, would be to survey that region, looking for the ancient shoreline or bench.  the types of shells found might help us date when the sea had reached that elevation.  the elevation should be carefully measured where seashells are found.  then the extent of the basin of the former inland sea might be plotted-out.   the sea was probably shallow, 200-780 ft deep.  so the higher places above 600 ft should be explored for the marine shoreline. 
          that area of oklahoma may have been singled out by several old world groups, because it was above the sea then.  the sea appears to have run-off the land fast, without evaporation leaving salt flats.  not fast enough to wash off the meteoric clay.  
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