Wednesday, 9 November 2011

Forbidden Tomb of Genghis Khan on Nat. Geographic Channel

Wednesday, November 9, 2011 at at 9.00P et/pt on National Geographic Channel

Watch the show that people like you helped make possible! Journey to Mongolia's "Forbidden Zone" with a team led by National Geographic Emerging Explorer Albert Lin. Witness them try—with the help of citizen scientists contributing their own ideas—to find the tomb of Genghis Khan using sophisticated ground-penetrating imagery. Can technology solve an 800-year-old mystery and locate the tomb of the legendary warrior?

See photo's from the show, click HERE

Watch the video clip, click HERE

1 comment:

Rais Karauchy said...

It is very likely, not there looking for the tomb of Genghis Khan - that's it, and cannot find it. Very likely, it is in other part of Eurasia. As a matter of fact, most of the descendants of Genghis Khan and his native nation now living among Bashkirs, Kazakhs,Tatars, Uighurs and other Turkic peoples. Read a book "Forgotten Heritage of Tatars" (by Galy Yenikeyev) about the hidden real history of Tatars and their fraternal Turkic peoples.This book you can easily find on Smashwords company site:
There are a lot of previously little-known historical facts, as well as 16 maps and illustrations in this book, and well-grounded rebuttal of the chinese-persian myths about "incredible cruelty of nomadic mongol-tatar conquerors", and about "a war between the Tatars and Genghis Khan” etc.

This book presents a new, or rather "well-forgotten old" information about the true history of the medieval Tatars – the native nation of Genghis-Khan.
On the cover of this book you can see genuine appearance of Genghis Khan. It is his lifetime portrait, which is very little known. Notes to the portrait from the book say: \"...In the ancient Tatar historical source «About the clan of Genghis-Khan» the author gives the words of the mother of Genghis-Khan: «My son Genghis looks like this: he has a golden bushy beard, he wears a white fur coat and goes on a white horse...» [34, p. 14].