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    Nottingham University Computer Graphics Nautical Archaeology Jon Henderson Pavlopetri Documentary Special Planned City Layout Submerged Pavlopetri Elafonisos City Mycenaean Laconia Underwater Submerged Bronze Age Ruins Streets Buildings Nic Flemming Southampton Oceanographic Centre BBC Broadcast Airing Aegean Seafloor Ruins Isostatic Factors Earthquakes Greece World Ocean When Timing Sea Level Rise Factors End Ice Age Biblical Timeline Flood Ogyges Greek Mythology

    Nautical archaeologists Nic Flemming and Jon Henderson are collaborating on a documentary due out next year about the submerged ruins of Pavlopetri, off the southeast coast of mainland Greece, the ruins of bronze age vintage, admitted by these two british darwinists working no doubt with the BBC for broadcast, so when do they say the sea level rose to consume the bronze age city of paved streets and stone block buildings, or will they say earthquake caused the submergence?  Flemming first dove and surveyed the site forty years ago, now but just being brought to the world’s attention, very instructive, as this show is certain to be a big hit, so why have documentarians waited forty years to concentrate on this site?  And for that matter, why have they essentially ignored too the submerged ruins found in hundreds of other locations worldwide?

    The problem for submerged Pavlopetri documentarins Flemming and Henderson is the timing of the end of the ice age; darwinists will generally tell you around 10000 b.c., yet this city is “bronze age,” they are saying that in the articles on the web, and implying that the sea level rose (or the land sunk) soon after 1100 b.c. to consume the city.  I’ve read no indication that they will be claiming in their new documentary that an earthquake caused the submergence, so it will be fascinating how the darwinists handle the overwhelming evidence that the sea level began to rise circa 1500 b.c., worldwide, because the ice age icepacks were melting off the continents, the sea level then having risen about a meter per year for about a hundred years, known to the ancient greeks as the Flood of Ogyges.  And so certainly see too http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.

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