Scholars of A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ Egypt have discovered artifacts all across the world that imply our story, as we know it, isn’t true and that pieces have been deliberately changed. Although this hypothesis is still controversial and has many critics, it cannot be denied that there are records, such as the Palermo Stone, that could definitively explain why our history is not what we think it is.
When it comes to establishing the chronology of the various dynasties of monarchs who governed throughout A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ Egypt’s history, we have several precious records that aid scholars in this difficult task, which is far from complete. The so-called “Stone of Palermo,” of which seven pieces are scattered in various museums, is one of the earliest documents we must respect.
The following is how the seven fragments would be distributed:
Since 1877, three fragments have been housed in the Archaeological Museum of Palermo, Italy. Even though its ancestors are unknown.
Three fragments from 1903, as well as another from 1910, are housed in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo. A fifth component, purchased on the antioue market in 1963, is housed in this museum.
The final portion can be found at the University College London (Petrie Museum, UC 15508). It was also discovered in an antioue market, where Petrie bought it in 1917.
IS THE ANCIENT EGYPIAN PALERMO STONE PROOF THAT OUR HISTORY HAS BEEN CHANGED?
The Palermo stone is regarded as one of the most important resources for studying A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ Egypt and its whole history on the planet. Although scientists are unsure of the exact era of this amazing stone’s construction, it is likely to have occurred in the 25th century BC during one of the A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ Kingdoms.
The Palermo Stone contains information on the Kings before the dynasties of A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ Egypt and their pharaohs from the first five dynasties, similar to other A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ documents with similar material. The most puzzling aspect of the Palermo Stone is where it names those unknown kings, who have been dubbed mythological entities by certain traditional academics based on their descriptions. But why is that? Why did a “weird mention” appear in the Palermo Stone documents?
Before the dynasties that ruled before A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ Egypt was formally changed into c̳i̳v̳i̳l̳i̳z̳a̳t̳i̳o̳n̳, the inscription, written in hieroglyphs, mentions 120 monarchs. Surprisingly, the names of these cryptic “Gods” (as listed on the Palermo Stone) appear in other Egyptian records from more recent times. There are three horizontal registers in the text:
The upper one depicts the name of the Egyptian king of the time. The outstanding events are in the middle: festivals, cattle counts, and so forth. The lower one depicts the Nile River’s peak yearly level of flooding.
The names of numerous predynastic monarchs of Lower Egypt are written in the upper band: “… pu”, Seka, Jaau, Tiu, Tyesh, Neheb, Uadynar, Meet, and “… a”.
Unfortunately, the significance of the Palermo Stone was not recognized right away, and this priceless piece of history was once utilized as a gate.
ARE THERE ANY PARALLELS BETWEEN ANCIENT EGYPTIAN DOCUMETS FROM DIFFERENT PERIODS?
The Royal Canon of Turin, The Stone of Palermo, and The List of the Sumerian Kings, for example, have numerous parallels; all three books name the Gods who came to earth and ruled for thousands of years.
In addition, the Palermo Stone mentions everything about A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ Egypt’s taxation, as well as its ceremonies, the varying levels of the Nile, military formations, and a slew of other precise facts that prove it to be unmistakably true.
So, why do so many scientists have doubts about their documents? The fundamental argument against these monarchs’ existence is because, based on their descriptions, they would establish the existence of the A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ A̳s̳t̳r̳o̳n̳a̳u̳t̳s̳, a theory that would destroy all of our traditional histories.