Primeval | Cart Ruts and Remnants of Our Lost Past

Primeval | Cart Ruts and Remnants of Our Lost Past

Throughout the world, mechanical tracks can be found set deep into stone and extending for long distances, yet history says they shouldn’t exist: such tracks should not be real based on the conventional historical understanding of the world.

MineTheHive
[credit: Alexander Koltypin]
Who or what made these tracks has remained a baffling mystery since they were discovered in Spain, Turkey, Central America, and Italy—to name just some of the locations.

Any quick examination will reveal that they’re no process of nature, though it will also show that these tracks don’t appear to have been hand carved into the stone that they’re found in, at least not by any conventional hand-tool means. Instead, they almost appear as if they’ve been melted into the stone, or even pressed in at a time when the stone was muddy or molten. These so-called cart-ruts seem to exist as remnants of an era completely disconnected from our own.

What can’t be overstated about these tracks is that they are not the result of any natural process. However, what can also not be overstated is that they appear to have been created at an extremely remote time in the ancient past, far before man is believed to have come together to form civilizations.

credit: EE

When critically examined, conventional explanations seem to fall away. Yet, even beyond that, there still appears to be no fitting, radical explanation to rationalize what’s found at these sites all over the world. This issue is most evident in the equidistant nature of many of the tracks; some of which maintain such harmony for incredible distances—a manner which is far from what would be found in nature. Other tracks perplex as well due to the fact that they extend over cliffs and into the sea, making them seem as if they were formed at a time when the landscape was significantly different than its current state.

[credit: Dopotopa]
In general, the tracks seem to insist that they were set by a vehicle. The idea that they were made for a vehicle to operate upon remains a possibility, though the manner in which they idly bend and drift gives the impression that were left by a vehicle traversing the area. This leads to the explanation that they were set at a time when the ground was recently formed, such as after volcanic activity. However, that notion, if we examine it through the lens of modern volcanism, remains somewhat wanting as the tracks can be found in a variety of different rock; although volcanism is far from being completely understood.

The given pictures are just a light example of the thousands of tracks that can be found all over the world.With that being said, this multitude of curious remnants truly adds paint to the picture of a lost world which more modern researchers should be attempting to explore instead of outright denying its existence because it doesn’t fit the model they were taught. There’s enough evidence now to confirm that civilization is substantially older than the conventional, textbook belief, and once that understanding is acknowledged by more researchers, remains such as cart ruts will hopefully be given the attention they deserve.

credit: Previnnk

One thought on “Primeval | Cart Ruts and Remnants of Our Lost Past

  1. There are an enormous amount of these in Turkey, on the ground surface above and around the massive underground cities that have been found there. Some of them are in the bottoms of what appears to be larger “ruts” that may have been made by the body of the vehicle. There are distinct scrape marks along the sides of these larger ruts, like you’d expect to see if you scraped the bumper of a car along a wall of soft clay.

    Some of the ruts in Turkey also have a very interesting rippled “splash pattern” that follows the upper edges of the ruts on both sides, exactly what you’d get from rolling a wheel at a brisk pace through very soft mud.

    However, if these ruts were made by some kind of vehicle, they must have only had two wheels on a single axle. Four wheeled vehicles with two axles show track divergence of the front and rear axles during turns, and I’ve yet to see any such divergence in these fossilized tracks.

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