Standard geology tells us that the Earth and the life that inhabits it has changed incrementally over eons of time for many millions of years. The processes thought to have shaped our planet’s landscape are wind and water erosion, volcanism, earthquakes, and random bombardments from space.
Of course, a guide that scientists use to determine when a life form existed and how it evolved is the fossil record. Conventional theory tells us that the process of fossilization takes no fewer than 10 000 years. However, countless archaeological findings suggest a “radical” alternative — that the remains of some animals and other organisms were fossilized not over eons of time, but instantaneously.
In part one of this two part presentation, Australian archaeologist Peter Mungo Jupp will present his case for the instant petrification of organisms on Earth by powerful, electrical discharges.
Video courtesy The Thunderbolts Project
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