By: April Carson
Manu Seyfzadeh, an Egyptologist at the University of Manchester, claims that his team used non-evasive tactics to investigate the famous monument. They supposedly discovered several intriguing sites, but one stood out from the rest. The empty space, which is believed to be 12 meters long by 9 meters wide and five meters deep, is located in the rear section of the Sphinx and was filled with rubble.
"This is a side study that's known as seismic tomography," Dr. Seyfzadeh stated in an interview with Anyextee. With this technology, you may check for empty spaces.
They were listening here and pounding the surface around the Sphinx, while they were also describing several potential voids. "One of the gaps we feel is most likely to be the Hall of Records."
The tale of the Hall of Records is well-known among conspiracy theorists who believe in alternative theories of Ancient Egypt. They claim that a long-extinct library once stood beneath the Sphinx.
It was originally coined by American clairvoyant Edgar Cayce, yet no physical evidence has ever been discovered.
"It starts here, extends forward about 12 meters and nine meters to the side, and reaches back a bit further," Dr. Seyfzadeh said, pointing to the area surrounding the Sphinx.
The living room was well-designed, but it had a lot of corners and edges that were straight rather than curved. "They think it's a man-made chamber about five meters below us."
However, the researcher does not think that much of its contents have survived. "It's likely to be full of water, since the groundwater level rises to about five meters," he added.
This archive was compromised, and it isn't sealed; this is the conclusion I've drawn based on my analysis.
"I think, and I have evidence to prove it, that the things were removed and taken to Hermopolis in Middle Egypt."
However, while leading Egyptologist and former Minister of State for Antiquities Dr. Zahi Hawass has denied all allegations of a secret city beneath the Sphinx, he did admit to the existence of three tunnels in the past.
The first was discovered beneath the statue's back in 1937 by a French engineer who was looking for valuables within its body.
A second tunnel was discovered on the north side of the statue before it was destroyed, and it was believed that it contained riches and monuments.
The third tunnel was discovered by an Italian explorer while he was excavating beneath the Sphinx's chest in the early nineteenth century.
Dr. Hawass's team began excavations under the Sphinx's primary body in 2019 and discovered several large, apparently natural, caverns directly beneath the monument.
"We have a lot of pictures that document the process of digging beneath the Sphinx, which show that there are no tunnels underneath it and that it is a concrete statue," he continued.
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About the Blogger:
April Carson is the daughter of Billy Carson. She received her bachelor's degree in Social Sciences from Jacksonville University, where she was also on the Women's Basketball team. She now has a successful clothing company that specializes in organic baby clothes and other items. Take a look at their most popular fall fashions on bossbabymav.com
To read more of April's blogs, check out her website! She publishes new blogs on a daily basis, including the most helpful mommy advice and baby care tips! Follow on IG @bossbabymav
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