, , , , ,

Archeologists Unearth Alien-Like Skulls In A Mexico Cemetery

Archeologists Unearth Alien-Like Skulls In A Mexico Cemetery

Archeologists have unearthed what looks like a cone-shaped alien skull from 1,000 years ago in Mexico.

The skull, which dates from 945 A.D. to 1308 A.D., was discovered accidentally while digging an irrigation system in the northwest state of Sonora in Mexico.

Cristina Garcia Moreno, who worked on the project with Arizona State University, explained that 13 of the 25 skulls found in the Hispanic cemetery had these deformed heads.

“We don´t know why this population specifically deformed their heads,” Moreno told ABC News.

The site, known as El Cementerio, was discovered in 1999, but the team just completed their analysis of the skeletal remains last month. They plan to continue their research during the next field season. Archaeologists also discovered artifacts on the site, like pendants, nose rings and jewelry.

They said the deformation of human skulls was part of an ancient ritual that took place 1,000 years ago. The deformation was achieved by binding a person’s head between two blocks of wood to apply pressure on the skull by wrapping the wood with bands.

“Cranial deformation has been used by different societies in the world as a ritual practice, or for distinction of status within a group or to distinguish between social groups,” Moreno told ABC News. “The reason why these individuals at El Cementerio deformed their skulls is still unknown.”

The team said that many of the bones unearthed were the remains of children, leading them to believe the practice of deforming skulls “may have been inlet and dangerous.”

The Chinook of the U.S. Northwest and the Choctaw of the U.S. Southeast both were known for practicing skull deformation as well.

Moreno told ABC that people deformed their heads in Mexico because they wanted to distinguish important people, or they wanted to distinguish people from one group from another.

Play Video:

Source www.redorbit.com


Leave a Reply
    • Nice. Tag some links into Brien Foerster and David Childress. they’ve been hard at work with those skulls all over Peru and other locations.

      When you’d like to post a little bit about Lloyd Pye, let me know. 😉

    • I knew him. There isn’t a person on Earth that can debunk him over my head.

      He didn’t have a skeleton, just a skull.

      Toss two avenues out of the limelight and the critics are worthless: Wackypedia. Steven Novella.

      Neither of them are worth a damn in facts or knowledge. They are intellectually dull.

    • Wackypedia is the *real* name for Wikipedia. Pass it along.

      They won’t write anything factual on Lloyd, but they have no issues writing “facts” about werewolves, elves, goblins, etc.

    • He was a friend, and very genuine. There was nothing fake about this man. He was more than okay – he was educated, well versed, an author (with a very clear, powerful writing style), and he had a soft spot for dirty jokes.

    • It was carried out. The inbred idiots at Wackypedia would like everyone to think it never happened. Lloyd clearly documented it in his book and talked about it during many interviews.

      The skull was found in Mexico and matches up with stories the Mexican indians used to tell about Star Children. Though it wasn’t a child, it wasn’t far off when the DNA tests came back.

      The person, whomever he was, was some sort of hybrid – and birthed via surrogate. There were no surrogate mothers 900 years ago. Someone beyond the level of the indians of that time assisted in the fertility.

    • I have a podcast online – one of my discussions was debunking Steven Novella. He had the audacity to attack a dead man without any credentials to back himself up. Guy is a thrill-seeker without an ounce of credibility. He’s a neurologist. In fact, he’s so pompous that I wouldn’t trust him about neurology at this point. He’s discredited himself by dishonoring himself.

    • They were spoken about by the indians in the Americas most commonly, but I’m sure they were worldwide.

      That’s him. He’s the kid that I used to beat up in school.

      Novella is too young to even know anything about Lloyd’s work. Lloyd has been at it for 40 years and covers the works of people that came before him (like Sitchin, who he knew personally.) Novella thinks he can touch that even though he’s phenomenally younger and has no background. Obviously, it’s a personal attack. I take personal attacks personally – so I feel no remorse about calling him a gutless moron.

  1. Being crude … A poo shaped head would be easier to push out at birth. Races whether from the stars or different heat zones intermixed if you wanted to show or produce a few “throwbacks” perhaps this was the way to physically attracted a brain box …

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *