Archaeologists reveal that the antiquities found in Turkey may be Noah’s Ark; the pictures

Archaeologists reveal that the antiquities found in Turkey may be Noah’s Ark;  the pictures

The geological formation may actually be a collection of Biblical shipwrecks

The site is also symbolic because it is located 29 km south of the great peak of Mount Ararat, which the Book of Genesis claims is the place where the Ark rested for a few days.

The site is also symbolic because it is located 29 km south of the great peak of Mount Ararat, which the Book of Genesis claims is the place where the Ark rested for a few days.

Image: Reproduction/Scan of Noah’s Ark

Noah’s Ark could be real. This is what archaeologists are investigating, who have found ruins in Turkey that could represent the wreck of the biblical ship. Excavations have proven that the interior of this “boat” contains materials dating back to 5,000 years ago – the same time as the great flood mentioned in the Bible occurred.

According to information received from the newspaper New York PostThe potential ship is located less than 3 km from the border between Iran and Turkey, in the Doğubayezid district of Ağrı. The site is also symbolic because it is located 29 km south of the great peak of Mount Ararat, which the Book of Genesis claims is the place where the Ark rested for a few days.

“Perhaps even more convincing is the fact that the length of the Durupinar Formation exactly corresponds to the dimensions of the ark described in Genesis 6:15 of the Bible,” the Noah’s Ark Survey Project, responsible for the research, says in a dated text. Its website.

Studies conducted by the “Mount Ararat and Noah’s Ark Research Team” began in 2021 in cooperation between a Turkish scientific team and media outlets in North America.

Now, in a new phase of research released this month, about 30 rock and soil samples collected from the area have been analyzed at Istanbul Technical University. The samples found “clay materials, marine materials, and seafood” that were present in the area between 5,500 and 3,000 years before Christ.

The research group says the formation was discovered by a Kurdish farmer in 1948, before the Turkish military identified the site in 1951 when it flew over the area during a North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) mapping mission.

See more photos of the place:

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