ᴀɴᴄɪᴇɴᴛ ʜᴜᴍᴀɴs ᴀɴᴅ ᴅɪɴᴏsᴀᴜʀs ᴍᴀʏ ʜᴀᴠᴇ ʟɪᴠᴇᴅ ᴛᴏɢᴇᴛʜᴇʀ – ᴀ sᴛʀᴀɴɢᴇ ɪɴᴄᴀ sᴛᴏɴᴇ ᴛᴇʟʟ ᴜs ᴛʜᴇ sᴛᴏʀʏ
Ancient astronaut theorists have argued for a long time that humans and dinosaurs once coexisted. The Peruvian Ica Stones may be their sole hope of winning this debate. Dr. Javier Cabrera Darquea made this discovery famous around the world after amassing more than 10,000 of these stones.Basilo Uschuya, a nearby farmer, gave him his first stone of extinct fish species in 1966.
Dr. Javier was a professor of medicine and the founder of the School of Medicine at the National University of Ica. He was also the Dean of the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Lima.
In a secret cave near the coastal highlands, Uschuya claimed to have discovered Ica stones. He never told the archeologists where the cave was located, but he did say there were at least 100,000 more stones. Dr. Javier became so enamored with the stones that he left his medical practice to build a private museum dedicated to Peru’s A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ culture. He thought that Peru’s first civilization originated a million years ago on a planet in the Pleiades.
There were carvings of a man and dinosaur, including brontosaurs, stegosaurs, tyrannosaurs, and pterodactyls, as well as telescopes, extinct animals, maps, and other A̳n̳c̳i̳e̳n̳t̳ items, on the surface of these stones. According to certain investigations, the carvings on the stones were made using a diamond cutter, indicating the use of a sophisticated technology that could indicate the existence of advanced human c̳i̳v̳i̳l̳i̳z̳a̳t̳i̳o̳n̳s̳.
The first references to Ica stones with unusual animal representations are from the 16th century. Many stones with engraved drawings were discovered in the Kingdom of Chperu-tomb in Chinchayunga, according to the Indian chronicler Juan de Santa Cruz Pachacuti Llamqui’s chronicle “Relacion de antique dades d’este reyno del Peru (1570).” There have been a few more stories of early stone discoveries with unusual images.
The small community of Ica, around 300 kilometers northwest of Lima, Peru, was the principal location where these stones were discovered. Dr. Javier’s stones were given to him by a farmer who was arrested for selling them to tourists. He said in his defense that he lied about the cave since other residents continue to engrave these stones. Dr. Javier was adamant about the stones’ legitimacy and refused to trust the farmer, claiming that such a big number of stones (50,000) could not be a fraud. Aside from that, there were additional 100,000 stones in the cave. At the same time, we can’t rule out the possibility that some of these stones were carved by the farmer, as he stated.
In 1966, Dr. Javier began collecting Ica stones. The first stones were discovered in Okukah in 1961, according to his book “The Message of the Engraved Stones of Ica,” published in 1976. This riddle has remained unsolved to this day, and the Ica stone museum is still open to visitors.