Multiple caverns in Bihar have delivered new and astonishing finds, confirming India’s claim to being the “world’s oldest civilisation.”
This isn’t the first time India has been the focus of such research.
The Padmanabhaswami temple and the Weerahhadra Temple are two of the country’s numerous mysteries. Also on the wall of a Panchavarnaswami temple erected in 2000 is a cryptic, atemporal painting of a biker.
How can you track down a drawing of a bicycle from more than two millennia ago?
It’s conceivable that it was purely coincidental. Two man-made caves were recently discovered in Bihar’s Barabar and Nagarjuna, some 35 kilometers from Gaya.
They were built in the fourth century B.C., according to archaeologists. If religious texts discovered on cave walls are to be accepted, one might infer or suppose that a Buddhist or Hindu ascetic formerly resided there.
The beautiful arches and polished stone walls of these caverns are the caves’ most notable features. Given the antiquity of these structures, this is extremely remarkable.
We come to the conclusion that this structure was built using an unknown technique. This is because, based on our historical knowledge and understanding, it would have been difficult for us to envisage such structures.
Even if scholars have predicted something like this, it’s unclear why it would happen.
Some speculate that the caves were designed to give emergency refuge, similar to what we now term a bunker. If this idea is correct, the next issue is who created them. What technology do you rely on?
In 2013, a gigantic dome was discovered beneath the Bucegi Mountains, which alarmed specialists and scientists but quickly faded away.
The Anunnaki, according to researchers, are related to the subterranean “dome,” which possessed unexplored and unimaginable technology.
The similarities between these two findings are striking. Is this evidence of the labor of a long-forgotten civilization? It is entirely up to you to make your decision.