There are actual, enormous subterranean tunnels that date back 12,000 years that connect Scotland and Turkey.

According to some researchers, these enigmatic tunnels served as highways of the modern era, facilitating human migration and providing connections to far-flung locations throughout Europe.

German archaeologist Dr. Heinrich Kush claims in his book Secrets Of The Underground Door To An Ancient World (German title: Tore zur Unterwelt) that evidence of massive subterranean tunnel systems has been discovered beneath numerous Neolithic settlements across Europe. It’s common to refer to these amazing tunnels as old roadways.

Dr. Kusch says that the fact that a large number of these tunnels survive after 12,000 years suggests that the tunnels were enormous in size and intricate.

There were thousands of them all over Europe. Dr. Kusch states, “We have found hundreds of meters of underground tunnels in Germany.” We have discovered hundreds more throughout Austria. There are thousands of these subterranean tunnels spread out throughout Europe. said the archeologist from Germany.

While some of the tunnels are quite narrow—some of them are more than a meter wide—other tunnels have been discovered that contain subterranean rooms and storage spaces.

The discovery of these tunnels suggests extraordinary prehistoric inventiveness, which is quite different from what our history textbooks portray. More than ten thousand years ago, humans have the knowledge and resources necessary to construct intricate structures.

The Pyramids of Bosnia in Europe and their amazing kilometers-long subterranean tunnels serve as proof of that.

“There were thousands of these tunnels across Europe,” claims Dr. Kusch, “from the north in Scotland down to the Mediterranean.”

There are little alcoves throughout; in certain spots, they are bigger and have seats as well as rooms and storage spaces. Even though they are not all connected, they form a vast underground network when combined.

Turkey’s Cappadocia is yet another amazing example. An further piece of evidence pointing to the perfection and long-lost building techniques of our predecessors is the underground city of Derinkuyu.

Along with the extensive tunnel network, the underground city of Derinkuyu is arguably one of the finest feats in underground building.

One of the most significant geological characteristics of the stone from Derinkuyu is its extreme softness. Archaeologists have not yet discovered any evidence of “cave-ins” at Derinkuyu, but the ancient builders of Derinkuyu had to exercise extreme caution when creating these subterranean chambers that provided enough pillar strength to support the floors above. If this had not been accomplished, the city would have collapsed.

Additional important pieces of evidence indicating extraordinary abilities and knowledge of humans who lived on our planet more than ten thousand years ago can be found in other ancient sites, such Gobekli Tepe.

Dr. Kusch claims that chapels were frequently erected near the openings to the subterranean tunnels because, like many other things, the church wished to ensure that information about the tunnels remained under wraps. This was because the church was concerned about the potential heathen legacy the tunnels might represent.

Writings referring to these subterranean tunnels as portals to the underworld have been found in several of the tunnels.

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