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Metal Tablets Could Prove To Change Religion As We Know It.

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In 2008 several metal codices where discovered in a remote part of Jordan, to which Christian refugees are known to have fled after the fall of Jerusalem in 70AD.

The Unveiling in 2011, created a can of worms, for the Christian Scholars who many still to this day, refuse to actually view the codices. However, for those who have done the testing on them, they are truly "Authentic," and could change how we look at christian beliefs today. We have been deceived in all aspects of our reality, most people know this to be true, so, why is it hard to believe that your religions have been manipulated too. It's time to finally look at the real evidence that Religion has been a very powerful tool for their Control.



The Lead that the Tablets are made with was analyzed, and the words and symbols translated, the experts say that there is no doubt, the tablets date right around the Time of Jesus' ministry. 

The tablets suggest that Christ was not starting his own religion, but restoring a thousand-year-old tradition from the time of King David.

The "God" That Jesus himself worshiped was both feminine and masculine, and that the religious Leaders had removed the Goddess from Creation.

Central to the books is the idea that Christ promoted worship in Solomon's Temple where the very face of God was believed to be seen - and this is where the episode with the moneylenders in the Bible came from.

One of the books bears resemblance to the Book of Revelations, and is described having the seven seals.

The Tablets also have what is considered the earliest known portrait of Jesus.

They were apparently discovered by Hassan Saeda, an Israeli Bedouin, who according to some reports was given them by his grandfather, and by others that he discovered them in a flood.

The artifacts were found in a remote part of Jordan to which Christian refugees are known to have fled after the fall of Jerusalem in 70AD.

David Elkington, 54, of Gloucestershire, says he is now trying to prevent the codices from being sold on the black market.

In 2011 Elkington announced their discovery on BBC News and the world's press followed it up. 

But almost immediately a number of scholars came forward to brand them fakes, most without ever seeing the codices.

Now tests conducted by Professor Roger Webb and Professor Chris Jeynes at the University of Surrey's Nodus Laboratory at the Ion Beam Centre, confirm that the tablet is compatible with a comparative sample of ancient Roman lead unearthed from an excavation site in Dorset.

The experts said that the codex they tested 'does not show the radioactivity arising from polonium that is typically seen in modern lead samples, indicating that the lead of the codex was smelted over one hundred years ago'. 

They went onto explain how the testing suggests that the artefacts are indeed 2,000 years old.

'While there may be variations in decay and corrosion that depend upon the environmental conditions in which the objects were stored or hidden, there is a strong underlying theme of decay from within the metal,' said the researchers in a press statement.

'It is oxidising and breaking down at atomic level to revert to its natural state. 

'This is not witnessed in lead objects that are several centuries old and is not possible to produce by artificial acceleration (e.g. through heating).

'This provides very strong evidence that the objects are of great age, consistent with the studies of the text and designs that suggest an age of around 2000 years'. 

The codex was leant to the Elkingtons by the Department of Antiquities in Amman for testing.