Was An Ancient Extraterrestrial Tomb Found In Tayos Caves?

Erich Anton Paul von Däniken released a book that might change the course of history in 1973. Erich is regarded as the first proponent of the ancient astronaut theory as a result of this book. He was exclusively to blame for bringing the old alien theory to the public’s attention.

His book, “Gold of the Gods,” contained significant study on a long-lost and very ancient metropolis buried beneath most of Ecuador.

In the book, he would describe his conversations with a man named János Juan Móricz, a character who had extensively explored the abandoned ancient underground tube systems. The entrance to this forgotten planet is through Cueva de Los Tayos, often known as the Tayos cave.

Janos claimed to have discovered a secret passage while investigating that led to rooms filled with heaps of precious gems and coins, as well as a golden casket housed within an intact, ancient metallic library holding books made of a strange alloy.

According to Janos’ investigation, the golden riches, as well as the coffin and metallic library housed within the artificial tunnels, were deposited there by a lost civilization with the assistance of extraterrestrial beings. Is it possible that Janos Juan Moricz discovered an old alien tomb? A tomb that had managed to remain undisturbed for thousands of years?

Not only were von Däniken’s assertions accepted seriously, but they also culminated in the most expensive cave investigation ever attempted. Stan Hall of the United Kingdom embarked on this voyage in 1976 in search of the golden objects and, presumably, an alien corpse.

Over a hundred people participated in the mission, including experts in many fields, British and Ecuadorian military officials, a film team, and even former astronaut and first man on the moon, Neil Armstrong.

The team also included eight experienced British cavers who exhaustively investigated the more dangerous of the old tube systems, successfully undertaking an exact survey of the complex and producing a precise map of the buried metropolis.

Unfortunately, no evidence of Von Däniken’s more outlandish statements was discovered or preserved….

It’s always possible that well-funded tomb robbers arrived first.

Stan Hall took over a year to organize his squad. This year has seen a surge in public interest in what can only be defined as highly consequential allegations. Furthermore, additional evidence of the artifact’s existence retrieved from these same cave systems has been amazingly reported in the past.

Not only had some of these legendary things been discovered, but they had also been purchased and gathered by a man known as Father Crespi. Some consider Father Crespi to be a saint. He was born in 1891 in Milan, Italy, and died in 1982. He was a Salesian monk who committed his life to prayer and almsgiving. He spent more than 50 years in Ecuador’s little town of Cuenca.

He didn’t have much money, but he used what he did have to help the less fortunate. He was a voracious collector of what are now known as impossible objects. He would urge anyone in need of money to bring him whatever they could find in the woods, and he would compensate them for their efforts.

Despite the fact that several are obvious forgeries, he compensated them for their efforts. Some, however, brought to him from within these cave systems, collaborating Erich von Däniken’s accounts.

Not only did these specific objects contribute to the story, but they were frequently made of solid gold, displayed language, and graphically portrayed the culture of a previously unknown but highly evolved ancient civilisation.

Several metallic volumes engraved with an exquisite, undiscovered language are also included in the collection. Strange people looted father Cespis’ collection after his death. All of the artifacts of interest were either blatant forgeries or stolen.

When the lead researcher returned from their failed mission, he spoke with Janos Moricz’s indigenous source, who said they had researched the wrong cave….

Was the source compensated for his silence? What’s intriguing is that the team’s efforts were not wholly futile.

The characteristics of the cave systems they explored corresponded to Von Daniken’s claims. They also discovered zoological, botanical, and archaeological aspects. These things are inexplicable in relation to the geographical location unless they were visited by a group of people capable of sailing the oceans long before Columbus.

What are your thoughts on the mythical golden burial chamber of Tayos Cave? Was it all a ruse? Or did someone arrive first?

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