7,500 Year Old Toy Tractor Found In Turkey?

During excavations within the Kiziltepe district of south eastern Mardin, in the south east of Turkey, a marvellous, miraculous, and to this day unexplained artifact was discovered.

A pure nugget of historical gold, ticking all the boxes of desirability when it comes to our research here at mystery history…

The wheel, is by far the most important invention man has ever realised, and it is indeed recognised as such the world over.

The officially attested account for the origin of the wheel is given to the late aceramic Neolithic, between 9500 to 6500 BCE, and could be seen in conjunction with other technological advances as that which gave rise to the early Bronze Age.

The officially kept, academic record regarding the evolution of the wheel, is largely accepted as follows.
• 4500–3300 BCE: Chalcolithic era, invention of the potter’s wheel
• 3300–2200 BCE: Early Bronze Age
• 2200–1550 BCE: Middle Bronze Age, invention of the spoked wheel and the chariot.

When, on occasion, we are confronted with artefacts, reluctantly accepted by these same academic fields of study as authentic, demonstrating through their existence that main stream paradigm to be vastly incorrect, We feel a mix of frustration and vindication, we also strongly feel that it is imperative we share such finds with one another to further all of our understandings regarding our past. To hopefully break the spell slowly cast over years of incorrect and largely incomplete information.

Imagine archaeologists surprise excavating a late stone age site at Girnavas Mound, 4 km from the historic district of Nusaybin, when they came across a very ancient, toy car, more specifically a toy tractor, which is now believed, according to Archaeologist Mesut Alpto to be over 7500 years old.

According to the Culture and Tourism Director of Mardin, Davut Beliktay, the car is like a copy of cars today. He also pointed out that the shape of this ancient toy resembles that of a tractor.

Beliktay, revealed that strange toy dolls and whistles, also made of stone, were also found at the site , he said.

Along with these ancient figurines was also a mysterious stone tablet, inscribed with an ancient text. After extensive historical analysis, the writing on the 5 centimetre long stone was deemed to be that of an ancient title deed.

Archaeologists have discovered that the title deed is many thousands of years old and pertains to the selling of a garden.
The content of the deed refers to a fruit garden, and the fruit trees within, which are to be split between the three sons of the owner. The deed refers to “Nabulu” which was in fact the old name of current Nusaybin.

Clearly the behaviour of people far more advanced then that of stone age people, a premise we are expected to believe is accurate.

Beliktay has confirmed that comprehensive information on the two finds will be provided soon.

The first comprehensive overview of Copper Age wheel models was written by Marin Dinu in his study “Clay Models of Wheels Discovered in Copper Age Cultures of Old Europe Mid-Fifth Millenium B.C.” Dinu pointed out that the use of wheeled vehicles could thus be dated much, much earlier than previously assumed.

Is this little ancient toy car perhaps the earliest evidence of the wheel we will ever find? Or is it just the the tip of an evidential iceberg, of a secret far larger.


Source: Mystery History | YouTube

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