A lead in Georgia


Active member
"a layer of sand, up to 15 feet deep, separates the Early Colonial occupation of the Nacoochee Valley from artifacts dated to the late 1700s and early 1800s. A undocumented natural cataclysm occurred there a little over 200 years ago."

"During the late 1820s and 1830s, gold miners found several village sites, constructed out of hewn logs, which contained European artifacts typical of the 15th and 16th century. All were buried under six to nine feet of sand! In 1939, archaeologist Robert Wauchope was puzzled by a three to fifteen band of sand, containing no artifacts, which lay under the soil, containing late 18th century and 19th century artifacts. Beneath the sand was a 4-12 inch band of soil contain a mixture of Creek (Lamar Culture) artifacts and 16th/17th century European artifacts. "

'There is a 12-18 inch band of tan-colored sand beneath the topsoil. What in the world is sand doing on top of a Georgia mountain? '

"However, there is somethings far more strange than sand in the lower levels of my topsoil and upper levels of the sand . . . volcanic bombs. The bombs consist of potato shaped rocks with a porous texture and smooth surfaces. Most of the volcanic scaria rocks are black, but some are dark brown. The pumice rocks are a cream color. There is also a strange looking rock that is created when volcanic ash falls into fast running, shallow mountain rivers then is exposed to high heat from lava. The ash hardens around rounded river pebbles and looks something like concrete. "

'So . . . we still don’t know why a vast quantity of sand or volcanic ash? was deposited on the floor of the Nacoochee Valley at the tale end of the 17th century or in the early 18th century. We can be fairly certain, though, that it was an extermination event and explains why the capital of Apalache disappeared suddenly from the European maps during that era. The Chattahoochee River is not much more than a creek in the Nacoochee Valley. One would think that it lacked the water volume to pack fifteen feet of sand on the valley floor. '

Petroglyphs near ancient volcano seem to be a writing system


Well-known member
What I found most interesting is the reaction of the geologist from the USGS Volcano Survey, upon learning that there is a deep layer of sand or ash under the streets of Georgia, a location where it shouldn't be. This sand is on a mountain, and it completely obliterated an entire village. She "knows" that there has been no volcanic activity for millions of years, because that is what she was taught by people who also thought they knew. It never occurred to her that she could be wrong; why would she be wrong about something that she KNOWS to be true? The only conclusion is that the guy submitting the ash/sand samples for analysis must have been trying to commit a hoax. This is how the paradigm, the historical narrative, is perpetuated, even when evidence shows it to be wrong.