Recent Posts

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21
If you asked Gener the meaning of Rock 1, he would say it is a roundel and it means 'water'.
22
Haha.. I don't know, bro. If you say so.
TW
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TW, there is something Funky about this.  Carefully blow up the picture of the "viking cross".  That is not Viking/Nordic era.  AND carefully look at the perfectly uniform spring wire neck-less lacing run through the loop at the top of the cross.  This perfectly symmetric machine made non rusting but clean broke spring wire neck-less is NOT viking unless it is under "viking items" found on ebay.  Someone one is playing games here or possibly switching out real stuff for ringers to keep the government happy.  Sloppy work guys.

Z

24
Gener, hows  your project right now? anyway i'll show you one of my Spots a Dead Creek and almost all the huge rocks here have a Hole about 2 inches in diameter. One of the huge rocks here adjacent to a Bamboo Tree have 4 holes and per info theres also a huge rock here with "K" sign but i have'nt found it yet . This site remained untouchable due to the owner's disagreement and i have not yet deal them bcoz of inassurances YM treasures. heres below the photo of the said rocks with holes for everybody's kindhearted opinion and interpretation. thank you

One thing about checking for "signs".  Nature loves randomness and also classification.  BUT, in this case, carefully examine the placement of the rocks.  Note the small 3 rocks placed in a row and in size gradation.  This is man made placement.

Z

25
Hi Guys! i love rocks coz they've always  get my attention and conspicuous whenever i go around. heres again the showy to me for your analysis.. should these be a Stone Sign or Marker? A neighbor Big and Small Rock etched with double Circles. thank you
26
 Much better to make your dig wider a bit because the treasure cache is large in diameter. Digging downward you'll surely hit it somewhere in it's side if you are not on top of it. You can easily recognize the texture property of it's cement, unusually grayish black so different from any part of the dirt.

Good luck.
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Gener, hows  your project right now? anyway i'll show you one of my Spots a Dead Creek and almost all the huge rocks here have a Hole about 2 inches in diameter. One of the huge rocks here adjacent to a Bamboo Tree have 4 holes and per info theres also a huge rock here with "K" sign but i have'nt found it yet . This site remained untouchable due to the owner's disagreement and i have not yet deal them bcoz of inassurances YM treasures. heres below the photo of the said rocks with holes for everybody's kindhearted opinion and interpretation. thank you
28
Thanks fom1113, That is good info and can say that at least one other direction to another vault is confirmed by the small eye of the face of a cement head. (see earlier post a few weeks ago) That may be the direction to take for the 85ft level. The large eye of the face is the current direction of the dig. Maybe the reason the scanner is picking up the deepest one is that it is usually or always the most dense in terms of AU.
Would dowsing be the way to go here? If so, does it have to be done top side or will it accurately find something the hole or sidewall of a tunnel?
29
Metal-detecting enthusiast unearths Viking treasure hoard in Scotland
Oct. 13, 2014 / http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/world/metal-detecting-enthusiast-unearths-viking-treasure-hoard-in-scotland/ar-BB949zL

One of the largest discoveries of Viking treasure in Scotland has been unearthed in Dumfries and Galloway.

More than 100 objects, including solid gold jewellery, arm bands and silver ingots, were discovered by a metal-detecting enthusiast on church land in September.

The artefacts, thought to have been buried between the mid-ninth and 10th century, include an early Christian cross made of solid silver, with unusual enamelled decorations.

Derek McLennan, 47, a retired businessman, said he had gained permission to search the area, but had been feeling unwell on the day. “I dragged myself out of my sickbed because I had two friends who wanted to detect and I’m a bit of an obsessive.”

He said he initially failed to recognise the significance of his find. “I unearthed the first piece; initially I didn’t understand what I had found because I thought it was a silver spoon and then I turned it over and wiped my thumb across it and I saw the saltire-type of design and knew instantly it was Viking. Then my senses exploded.” Further digging revealed a second layer of artefacts.

Describing the find as “historically significant”, Stuart Campbell, head of Scotland’s treasure trove unit, said one of the most exciting objects was an intact Carolingian (western European) pot with its lid still in place, a rare vessel likely to have been an heirloom held by the family that buried the hoard. Campbell described the examination of the pot, which has yet to be emptied, as “an excavation in microcosm”.

An early medieval cross, part of a hoard of Viking treasure which has been unearthed by metal-detecting enthusiast Derek McLennan in one of the most significant finds of its kind ever made in Scotland.       

He added: “What makes this find so significant is the range of material from different countries and cultures. This was material that was buried for safekeeping, almost like a safety deposit box that was never claimed.”

Campbell said that a find like this could also influence the way Scots viewed their historic relationship with the Vikings. “We have the idea of Vikings as foreigners who carried out raids on Scotland, but this was a Viking area where they settled and traded, and the people who lived there were culturally and linguistically Norse.”

The hoard falls under the Scots law of treasure trove, which provides for a reward to be made to the finder, and the Church of Scotland, as the landowners, have reached agreement with McLennan about an equitable sharing of any proceeds.

The Scottish government’s culture secretary, Fiona Hyslop, said: “It’s clear that these artefacts are of great value in themselves, but their greatest value will be in what they can contribute to our understanding of life in early medieval Scotland, and what they tell us about the interaction between the different peoples in these islands at that time. The Dumfries hoard opens a fascinating window on a formative period in the story of Scotland.”

PHOTO: An early medieval cross, part of a hoard of Viking treasure which has been unearthed by metal-detecting enthusiast Derek McLennan in one of the most significant finds of its kind ever made in Scotland.
30
King,

Sir, the cell number you've given is not responding. do you have another cell#? what gadgets are we expecting? we hope we can have a good arrangement on this matter. thanks

tatang


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