Friday, April 4, 2014

Egyptian Army of Exodus and Moses found at Bow in Red Sea Heroopolite Gulf

by Jonathan Novak –  and have references and links

In ancient times a bow inlet of the Red Sea extended north from Suez Egypt as the Heroopolite Gulf,[1] [2] [3] now filled with sand.  There, in the biblical Exodus, Moses and the Israelite slaves were trapped as they fled Pharaoh and Egypt's Army.  Then God made a strong east wind to part the sea[4] and Israel escaped.  The army followed but drowned as the sea returned.  The author, seemingly led by God, spent twenty years of systems engineering analysis of maps, nature, and fine Bible details, to find the crossing place.  Klaus Dona,[5] [6] international curator, researcher, and exhibitor of ancient artifacts, arranged for Satellite Ground Penetrating Radar scans as done at the Bosnian Pyramid.[7]  Mr. Dona says: “One scan shows the old waterline and one shows the Egyptian army in the sand at the exact place marked.  It is incredible.”  (Klaus Dona, Personal communications, March 19, 2013)

The Satellite Ground Penetrating Radar image below shows the ancient Egyptian Army that drowned and was partly buried by a sand river bank collapse.  “Thou stretched out thy right hand, the earth swallowed them.” (Exodus 15:12)  Hot, dry desert sand is ideal for natural dehydration mummification[8] and for radar scans.[9]
Radar image of long thin streak with multicolor spots showing different materials. Streak is put on top of a aerial picture of sand and roads around lower Suez CanalFig. 1 left, Satellite Ground Penetrating Radar image (Klaus Dona Personal email March 19, 2013) shows the Egyptian army by a multicolored streak in the sand on a photo of the Red Sea, Heroopolite Gulf Bow.  The thick, light blue-gray line top left is the Suez Canal, 313 m (1027 ft) wide,[10] north of Suez Egypt.  Brown is bone; black is iron; red is copper; light blue is silver; yellow is gold; and thin dark lines in the sand are modern roads.  The army image has been repositioned and put on a 5 Aug. 2013 satellite photo of the same scale to protect the exact location for science.  One scan, Figure 3 below, reveals sea salt mineral traces from the old Red Sea waterline where the Heroopolite Gulf Bow once flowed.
The army was advancing in a broad front from the Northwest (African Continent) top, to the Southeast (Sinai Peninsula) bottom.  When the north and south high walls of water returned the resulting two large opposing tsunamis drowned the soldiers, even those on shore. (Exodus 14:30)  Stopped and buried mid-charge, the army is 15.8 km (9.8 miles) long and 300 m (984 ft) from front to back.  The ground penetrating radar indicates that horses, soldiers, weapons, and a few of the silver and gold chariots of the best, chosen (Hebrew word: 'bachar') captains were not recovered by the ancient Egyptians but are still buried in the sand.  The 18th Dynasty Exodus Pharaoh who drowned here (Exodus 14:6, 14:10, 14:28) is probably in the Cairo Egyptian Antiquities Museum.
This discovery, with it's amazing background story and explanation, points to a verification of the Exodus account of Moses and to finally answering some old, important questions of history, science, and theology.
The Heroopolite Bow  Text below omits references due to print space limitations.  Check website(s) for details.
The Nile's late summer flood once raised the water level annually in all rivers including the Heroopolite Gulf to the Gulf of Suez.  Fig. 2 below shows the Nile extending east via Wadi Tumilat sometimes called “The Canal of the Pharaohs” past Heroopolis to Lake Timsah, continuing south via the Bitter Lakes, to the Gulf of Suez.
The Heroopolite Gulf was a navigable waterway in ancient times but later filled with sand and silt.  The lower Heroopolite Gulf was at times dry or wet, salty or fresh, depending upon upriver rainfall and height of the Nile.
Whether the Bible's word Yam Suph is Red Sea or Reed Sea, this Gulf qualifies both ways.  Old historians call it the way to Heroopolis, Fig. 2, the Heroopolite Gulf, where today is found the Ancient Egyptian Army in the sand. “Pharaoh's chariots and his host . . . drowned in the Red Sea.” (Exodus 15:4)  The part in which this study is mainly interested is the lower or southern part, here called the Heroopolite Gulf or Red Sea Heroopolite Bow.
One small map and four pictures of Heroopolite Gulf which today is Lower Suez Canal Area
. . Fig.2 Map of old Nile to Red Sea . . . . . Fig.3 Old high water . . Fig.4 Suez Canal today. Fig.5 pre Suez Canal. Fig.6 Old low water
Fig. 2 Shows the Nile River connected to the Red Sea via the ancient Heroopolite Gulf.   Fig. 3 Satellite Ground Penetrating Radar shows minerals left from the old Heroopolite Gulf's high water line near a white deleted area. Fig. 4 Is a Satellite Photo of the Heroopolite Gulf /Suez Canal today.   Fig. 5 Napoleon's map before the present Suez Canal, showing a 'finger' of the old Heroopolite Gulf extending northward.   Fig. 6  How the Heroopolite Gulf Bow Inlet probably looked at low water level with the 'finger' extended all the way up to Little Bitter Lake.
In the multicolored image of the army in the sand, top sheet Fig. 1, a black 'blot' of iron in the middle tapers to points at both ends.  This is likely iron from the blood of thousands of dead horses and men that pooled in the bottom center of the bow inlet.  This 'blot' locates the inlet's center and is the #1 basis for the inlet's width; the #2 basis of the same width is the waterway between the Bitter Lakes; and #3 is the 'finger' of the old inlet remnant at the top of the Gulf of Suez, Fig. 5 above.When the three elements of bow, string, and arrow are combined an amazing image appears made from natural or real geographic elements
Fig. 7 unites the Suez Canal, the Army in the sand, and an estimated Red Sea Bow of 1447 BC.  The Bow can be added by knowing its width, middle, top, and bottom.  The width and middle are found from the iron 'blot' in the sand; the top is Little Bitter Lake's south end; and the bottom is the 'finger' atop the Gulf of Suez. The result is an apparently intentional bow and arrow symbol.
In Fig. 7 the 'bow' is the Exodus era, Heroopolite Gulf, Red Sea Bow inlet; the 'slightly pulled bowstring' is the Suez Canal today; and the 'broken arrow' is the ancient army in the sand then and now.  For God to make Egypt's army, its faith, its 'god,' a broken arrow at the place it perished, is the ultimate scorn and derision.  “And the Egyptians (the world) shall know that I am the LORD, when I have gotten me honour upon Pharaoh, upon his chariots, and upon his horsemen.”   Copyright 2013-2014 Jonathan Novak all rights reserved

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