Georgia Guidestones Time Capsule Theory Explained

Ever since the old landmark was destroyed, Georgia Guidestones have been in the news. Since then, rumors have surfaced online about the time capsule opening.

Georgia’s Guidestones, also known as “America’s Stonehenge,” have been around for more than 40 years and visitors from around the world flock to see them.

On July 6, however, they were destroyed due to an explosion that occurred there. Who was responsible remains unknown at this time.

Georgia Guidestones Time Capsule Theory Explained

There were numerous inscriptions in numerous languages ​​on the Georgia Guidestones. It was difficult to understand what was written in many ancient languages ​​unless and until you were someone who could read them.

The inscription, however, contained the phrase “Let these be guiding stones for an age of reason” in Babylonian cuneiform script, Egyptian hieroglyphs, Sanskrit and classical Greek, according to the study that was done on it. However, after the historic structure was destroyed, the hypothesis about a time capsule was buried.

According to FOX, there was a concrete slab on the ground with the words “installed six feet below this area in…” and “to be opened in…” written on it. It was difficult to determine when the time capsule was buried and when it should be opened despite hints in the writing that one was buried.

Everyone believed that the time capsule had been opened due to rumors circulating on social media about the dismantling of the landmark.

Georgia guide stones
Georgia Guidestones Time Capsule Theory Explained

Stories about opening a time capsule refuted

Since nothing was discovered underground, the time capsule was never opened.

Chris Kubas, executive vice president of the Elberton Granite Association, told WYFF4 that a granite marker at the site pointed to a time capsule buried underneath.

As a result, the team dug down two meters before colliding with compacted red clay. As expected, no time capsule was found.

Chris added that the time capsule was supposedly buried there in 1982, two years after the Guide Stones were erected, as indicated on the marker.

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