Túcume, The 250 Pyramids in Lambayeque Valley

Pyramids are a worldwide phenomena but there is a place that contains more pyramids than any other on earth. This site is Lambayeque valley in northern Peru. What appears today to be a ravine of large natural hills, is in fact a lost ancient city with more than 250 pyramids.

In 1988 the explorer Thor Heyerdahl investigated these mountains and determined that these were in fact man made structures. More than 250 brick pyramids were found.

These constructions are attributed to the Seikon culture who rose about 750 AD and seemed to be absolutely obsessed with the creation of pyramids.

In one particular town alone, they created 26 of these structures. Archaeologists suggest that it would have taken 2000 workers alone for an entire year just to make the mud bricks for one of the 26 pyramids in Túcume. How could this culture endure such a project?


According to mainstream historians the Seikon people mysteriously disappeared in 1375 and although there are no written records that could explain their reasons for building so many pyramids, the ancient astronaut theorists suggest that clues may be found by examining the multiple carvings of a Birdman discovered inside one of the structures.

In fact the icon or image of a birdman is also found in many other places. For example, in Tihuanaco (Bolivia), the carvings of a feathered being, who according to the local mythology, were beings that came down from the sky with their God Veracocha.

And we have similar stories in Japan were beings called Tango were revered, or in Sumeria the famous Anunnaki.


So one can ask: is pure coincidence that there are so many motifs that similar? Is it possible that these cultures could have been visited by extra terrestrials beings?

Could it be that the Seikon people were also visited by these beings that influenced they society and helped to shape their pyramid building culture?


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