Greater Ancestors

World Museum

Fayette County, West Virginia

Within the village of Brownstown, ten miles above Charleston and just before the mouth of Lens Creek, in another such burying ground. Some time ago two skeletons were found together here, one huge framed about seven feet in length and the the other that of a deformed dwarf about four feet in length.

As a giant researcher, it’s disheartening to learn about the mishandling of such important archaeological finds. The discovery of prehistoric giants in Fayette County, West Virginia, is a significant event in the field of anthropology, but it appears that some of these finds have been kept from the public eye.

The article mentions that skeletons of prehistoric giants were unearthed in the area, but it fails to provide any substantial information about the find. Moreover, it’s concerning to note that the article appears to have been covered up or not reported correctly. The fact that the article is from 1926, and no further information is available about the find, suggests that there might have been an attempt to bury the story.

This is a worrying trend, as it undermines the credibility of scientific research and deprives the public of knowledge that could be crucial to our understanding of our past. It’s essential that archaeological discoveries are handled with the utmost care, and that the findings are accurately reported to the public.

As a society, we must work towards promoting transparency and openness in scientific research. We need to ensure that any findings that are made, particularly those of a historical or archaeological nature, are reported in a timely and accurate manner. This will not only increase public awareness but also encourage more research into our past, leading to a greater understanding of our history and cultural advancements.

  1. History of Fayette County, West Virginia 1926

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