Giant Skeletons, Anunnaki and Gobekli Tepe 2015 [FULL VIDEO]

 So what is Göbekli Tepe? Who created it, and why?

These are the
questions Andrew Collins asks in his new book Göbekli Tepe: Genesis of
the Gods, in which he provides compelling evidence that the myths of the
Watchers of the book of Enoch and the Anunnaki of Mesopotamian myth and
legend are memories of the Göbekli builders and their impact on the
rise of civilization. I believe also that Göbekli Tepe was constructed
by a hunter-gatherer population still in fear following a devastating
cataclysm that nearly destroyed the world - a comet impact that science
today recognizes as having taken place around 12,900 years ago, with
terrifying after shocks that lasted for several hundred years afterward.

Tepe is a name familiar to anyone interested in the ancient mysteries
subject. Billed as the oldest stone temple in the world, it is composed
of a series of megalithic structures containing rings of beautifully
carved T-shaped pillars. It sits on a mountain ridge in southeast
Turkey, just 8 miles (13 kilometers) from the ancient city of Urfa,
close to the traditional site of the Garden of Eden. Here, for the past
ten thousand years, its secrets have remained hidden beneath an
artificial, belly-shaped mound of earth some 330 by 220 yards (300 m by
200 meters) in size. Agriculture and animal husbandry were barely known
when Göbekli Tepe was built, and roaming the fertile landscape of
southwest Asia were, we are told, primitive hunter-gatherers, whose sole
existence revolved around survival on a day-to-day basis.