Central America


According to the Xinhua Chinese news agency last August, the similarities between nearly 300 markings found on pottery, jade and stone, unspecified ancient native sites in Central America closely resemble 3,000-year-old Shang dynasty characters for lasole, sky, rain, water, crops, trees and stars inscribed on animal bones or tortoise shells, known as Jiaguwen. American and Chinese pictographs in 56 sets of game showed that scholars in a symposium in Anyang, former capital of the Shang Dynasty. These impressive similarities add fuel to theories that the Chinese reached America before the end of the Shang Dynasty in 221 BC. Shang legends state that a king led his people on a journey to the east, with some scholars believe that took them across the Bering Strait to North America. The Chinese classic, the ‘Shan Hai King’ of about 2250 BC, contains what appears to be an accurate description of the Grand Canyon. (We have articles describing a massive complex that is carved on the walls of the Grand Canyon to a considerable height from where the river now flows. Images of a Buddha-like statue that is a lotus god from Egypt in the article.

The U.S. government put off limits after the Smithsonian were and a verification report of an earlier report credible people in the early 20th century. You can not reach the area easily, even if I wanted to go behind the officials. The Grand Canyon is one of my accounts when I worked in the area.) Peanuts and maize have been found in ancient Chinese sites dating back to 3000 BC.