“Alien” Skulls Found in Mexico
Thirteen otherworldly skulls have been unearthed from the Mexican desert. The bones are old – they have been in the ground for about 1000 years. They were discovered in 1999 when crews were digging an irrigation ditch in the Sonora Desert in northwestern Mexico. The ancient cemetery held twenty-five skulls in all – twelve looked human and thirteen had a distinctly alien cast to them.
The thirteen elongated skulls have been the topic of much discussion in the archeological world for the past decade, and last month researchers finally completed their analysis of the remains. Disappointing to some, it turns out that even the most elongated skulls are definitely human. But there were still some strange things about them.
Seventeen of them were children under the age of sixteen and only one of them was a woman. Many were buried with shells and other ornaments that were collected from the Gulf of California. Five of the skulls had their teeth filed in sinister patterns. Perhaps the strangest of all was the fact that so many of the skulls were elongated in the first place; while groups like the Mayans practiced cranial deformation, it had never been seen this far north before.
And there are still a lot of unanswered questions. While Mayan cranial deformation was usually done for ritual practice or social distinction, archeologist Cristina García Moreno says, “The reason why these individuals at El Cementerio deformed their skulls is still unknown.”
Even though the skulls are human, could there still be an alien link? There are some who believe that there are connections between the ancient Mayan civilization and extraterrestrials. Documentary filmmaker Juan Carlos Rulfo has presented the world with alien codices and 3,000 year old launch pads in the jungles of the Yucatan. If the practice of cranial deformation is indeed linked to alien contact, the discovery of the deformed skulls in the Sonora Desert would indicate that ancient alien contact was far more widespread than currently thought.
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