In southern Africa, about 150 kilometers west of the port of Maputo, the capital of Mozambique, ruins of a gigantic stone city were discovered.
According to some researchers, this finding could rewrite the history of humanity. Studies have shown that the 1500 square km metropolis was built 160,000\200,000 years ago.
The city had some roads joining the complex circular structures with agricultural areas, as well as huge circular stone walls.
While each wall is only three and a half meters high in places, they would have been much taller before 200,000 years of climate erosion.
Researchers believe that this ancient metropolis could have been part of some even larger complex, covering an area of 10,000 square kilometers.
South African explorer Michael Tellinger was there and wrote the book ‘Temples of the African Gods – Unraveling the Ancient Ruins of Southern Africa’. There he reports his findings and opinions about the ruins. Tellinger not only believes it to be the oldest man-made sculpture, but also that the Egyptians and Sumerians were his heirs.
But what would have led the explorer to consider this hypothesis?
The first clue was the discovery of an Egyptian hieroglyph that symbolized eternal life engraved on one of the walls of the archaeological site. How did the Egyptian civilization emerge only in 3500 BC. the symbol would originally be the civilization that occupied that city, and was later adopted by the Egyptians.
The fact that this city is close to several gold mines suggests its relationship with the Sumerians and consequently the Anunnaki, who practiced gold mining.
Although historical records date the beginning of civilization to 4000 BC, the list of kings on Sumerian tablets spans a period of 224,000 years.
According to Tellinger, the ancient city of Africa would be the cradle of the Sumerians and this not only validates but also coincides with the times documented by them in records.
Tellinger’s findings are unfortunately not properly publicized for unknown reasons. But without a doubt this could completely change what we know about our past.