The Record Hall is said to hold the key to understanding our civilization and the true history of humanity.
Mythology tells us that this is a library buried somewhere in Egypt, and many believe that it may be beneath the enigmatic Sphinx of Giza, looking up and proud of the Pyramids of Giza Plateau. A discovery of a huge underground library, made in 2008, could forever change the history and origins of ancient Egyptian civilization.
The Hall of Records is said to have preserved the knowledge of ancient Egyptians, documented in ancient papyrus scrolls, and is believed to tell the story of the lost continent of Atlantis, as well as its location. The Egyptian Record Hall is just as important as the Greater Alexandria Library, which stored Greek knowledge.
Although conventional researchers have firmly stated that there is no evidence to suggest that the Record Hall is true, scholars like Robert Schoch and Thomas Dobek, as well as others, believe it can be found under the Sphinx.
In the book The Sphinx’s Knowledge Graham Hancock and Robert Boval argue that the Egyptian government, along with American archaeologists, have blocked any exploration under the Sphinx, preventing anyone from learning about the Sphinx.
While those who believe that the Hall of Records exists and was built by ancient Egyptian civilization, there are others who think that the Hall existed but was not built by the ancient Egyptians but rather by a much older one a civilization that preceded ancient Egyptian.
But was the Record Hall not under the Sphinx? Isn’t there really a huge underground library somewhere in Egypt?
Hidden by conventional archaeologists and researchers, there is a huge underground library discovered recently in Egypt. It can easily be considered one of the greatest discoveries of ancient Egypt, but few are aware of its existence. It is a discovery that may be considered one of the most significant finds of the century, but for some unknown reasons, most conventional scientists, along with Egyptian researchers, try very hard to keep everyone away from it.
The Lost Record Hall finally found?
Could this be the long-lost Hall of Records? Interestingly, the existence of an “underground library” is mentioned by Herodotus and Strabo, who had the pleasure of visiting and describing the legendary maze before disappearing from history.
Among the first to mention her existence was Herodotus:
This is what I actually saw – a creation indescribable. For if one brings together the buildings of the Greeks and shows their workmanship, they will seem insignificant, both in effort and in cost, in front of this maze … Even the pyramids are indescribable, and each is equal to many of the creations of the Greeks. But the maze is superior even to the pyramids. – Herodotus, Stories, Book II, 148.
According to Herodotus, in the 4th century BC: “The labyrinth was just above Moiris Lake and almost opposite what is called the City of Crocodiles” (“Stories”, Book II, 148).
Based on descriptions from ancient texts, such as those of Herodotus and others who visited the magical labyrinth in the distant past, a German Jesuit scholar named Athanasius Kircher creates the first picturesque reproduction of the enigmatic labyrinth, just as Herodotus described it: It has twelve covered courtyards, with gates facing each other, six on the north and six on the south, joining one another, and the same wall enclosing them all outside; and there are two kinds of chambers in it, one under the earth, and the other above these, three thousand in number, of every one thousand and five hundred. We saw the above set of cameras …
The incredible underground library could easily have been the hall of record mentioned. Discovered in 2008 by a group of Belgian and Egyptian archaeologists, the underground temple is composed of over 3,000 rooms filled with incredible hieroglyphics and drawings, the enigmatic underground complex is less than 100 kilometers from Cairo in Havara, not far from Amenemhat Pyramid. III.
This incredible discovery is kept secret by society in mysterious circumstances. The results of the expedition were briefly published in 2008 in the NRIAG scientific journal and the results of the study were published in a public lecture at the University of Ghent. Belgian media were present. However, the find was hastily suppressed as the Secretary General of the Supreme Council of Antiquities (Egypt) terminated all further communications on the discovery due to sanctions on national security.
In 2010, De Cordier launched a website, the Egyptian Maze, to make the discovery accessible worldwide. Although researchers confirm the existence of the underground complex, large excavations must be made in the future to investigate the incredible find. It is believed that the treasures of the Underground Labyrinth could contain the answers to innumerable historical mysteries and ancient Egyptian civilization.
Is this the long-lost Hall of Records? In addition, is it of the utmost importance that the government refuses future exploration and excavation?
Interestingly, the discovery of the mysterious underground library seemed to perfectly match the stories of the mythical Hall of Records.