You Won’t Believe What They Found In An Istanbul Archaeology Museum!
STRANGE FIND in Istanbul Archaeology Museum…”Spaceship” discovered after 25 years! [VIDEO] When a three-thousand-year-old Space Module was discovered in storage at Archaeological Museum of Istanbul, it quickly gained attention. The ‘ancient’ space module has five engines and is 23 centimeters long. Now, the General Director of the Museum, Alpay Pasinli, Ph.D., has come forward to say the artifact is 25 years old, tops.
The “Toprakkale Space Shuttle” was believed to be a sculpture from the kingdom of Urartu. After the Ministry of Arts and Culture Memorial and Museums Department conducted chemical and petrographical analyses, revealing the true age of the ‘artifact,’ many have started questioning how the object made its way to the museum in the first place.
One of the leading theories is that an antique merchant brought it to the museum. Pasinli has confirmed that the artifact was made out of plaster and marble dust. Still, the space module became one of the most popular artifacts the museum and was sought after by western scientists and media. The first to photograph the space module was the English Magazine “Fortean Times.” The magazine showed a picture of the sculpture, with the caption: “Is it an ancient space module?”
Almost all of the information surrounding the artifact was written as follows: “It is confirmed that the spaceship that is now in the Istanbul Archeological Museum was found in an archeological dig made in 1975 in the old city of Tuspa that is also known as Toprakkale. It is in the northeast of the Van lake where the Urartu Kingdom spread between 830-612 BC.”
The most significant research on the “Space Module” came from Zecharia Sitchin, who traveled to Turkey in the 90’s and became the forefront of the group claiming the Space Module was three thousand years old.
“The object was made out of a porous material that could probably be a stone made out of volcanic ash. The bends and amazing amount of detail disprove that it was made from raw labor,” Sitchin wrote. “Was it really a plaster cast that came out of a plastic toy as claimed by the museum’s official explanations? It doesn’t seem that way.”