Archaeologists made a shocking discovery excavating the antique burial site “El Cementerio,” near the Mexican village of Onavas. 25 skulls were unearthed, 13 of which were sharp at the back and did not look completely human and stretched.
The pre-Hispanic cemetery was found 1,000 years ago in the northern Mexican state. Out of the 25 unknown individuals unearthed, 17 of them were children and they had no symptoms of trauma or disease marking a cause of death.
Brien Foerster, author and expert on stretched skulls, has given a few of the most stunning analysis on the subject. He has established that while a few skulls present clear proof of conscious cranial deformation, there’s a calculation of skulls – those found in Paracus, Peru – which are different and can’t be told by practices of head flattening.
These skulls, he said, have a cranial volume that is 25% larger than typical human skulls (cranial deformation does not increase volume), and which weigh 60% more. Brien Foerster outlines further differences: “they contain two small holes in the back of the skull, perpendicular to the cranial suture present in the parietal plate of the skull.
Every normal human skull is composed of 3 major bone plates; the frontal plate, which ends at the upper part of the forehead, and the 2 parietal plates which lie behind this, intersecting the frontal plate making a “T” shape.
The holes are thought by Lloyd to be natural; every human jaw has a small hole on either side which is for nerves and blood vessels to exit and feed the tissue there; these 2 holes at the back of the skull may perform the same function for the elongated skull. The other factor is that there is only one parietal plate, where there should be two.”
These discoveries are absolutely thrilling, yet curiously unreported in media reports and mainstream publications.