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Mystery of 24 'Alien Black Boxes' discovered near the Pyramids of Giza

Mystery of 24 'Alien Black Boxes' discovered near the Pyramids of Giza




Archeologists have discovered 24 mystery coffin shaped boxes buried in a hillside cave system, near the Great Pyramids of Giza. The '24 Alien Black Boxes' weigh over than 100 tons. They are solid Aswan granite, and they are precision engineered to tolerances which would be considered remarkable today.


The boxes are located 12 miles south of the Great Pyramid of Giza.


Why did the ancient Egyptians build the 24 strange boxes?


Some experts have concluded that the boxes couldn't have been built by the Egyptians. Because the skillfulness of the stone cutting that is accurate to just a few microns, but in fact, they were built by an alien race who left them behind and they were simply appropriated by the pharaohs.


The black boxes have some hieroglyphics, although they are of very poor quality that the scribbles are considered as graffiti.


 while the purpose or the function of the boxes are still uncertain, they were very important. As they were cut with high precision that they remained hermetically sealed after several millennia.


The boxes are known as the Serapeum of Saqqara and they located in the now- abandoned city of Memphis, Egypt. a Serapeum in the Egyptian mythology is a religious building in dedication to the syncretic Greco-Egyptian god Serapis. Serapis was recognized across the Mediterranean region and emerges in both Greek and Gnosyic- religions-usually in the guise of a man with a three-headed dog on a chain.


 It is believed that the formal burial site is believed to have been built sometimes 3300 years ago by Ramesses II. Recent researchers believed that it was a burial place of Apis bulls, which were worshiped as deities in ancient Egypt of the god Ptah.


Egyptologists say that because the bulls were honored as gods of Khaemweset, a son of Ramesses II ordered that a tunnel be excavated through one of the mountains at the site and designed with side chambers to contain large granite sarcophagi weighing up to 100 tons each, to hold the mummified remains of the bulls.


Auguste Mariette who was discovered the temple when he had gone to Egypt to collect Coptic manuscript, but later grew interested in the remains of Saqqara necropolis.


Mariette found the head of one sphinx sticking out of the shifting desert sand dunes. Then, he cleared the sand and followed the boulevard to the site, in 1850. Also, he excavated most of the complex, after employing explosives to clear rocks blocking the entrance to the catacomb.