In 1925, archaeologist Nikolai Alexandrovich Grigorovich made a striking discovery in a quarry in the village of Odintsovo near Moscow. While searching for mammoth bones, he discovered a huge silicon cobble resembling the shape of a human brain. This discovery caused Grigorovich incredible excitement and stumped scientists.
Immediately after the find, Grigorovich discovered another part of the brain – the left large hemisphere. This further increased the mystery, as the generally accepted theory of human and civilization development did not envisage the existence of Homo sapiens with such a developed brain 500,000 years ago.
Geologist N.Z. Milkovich, brought by Grigorovich to the excavation site, determined the age of the find as 450-500 thousand years. However, at that time only half-monkeys existed on Earth, and Homo sapiens could not yet appear. This contradicted the theory of Darwinism and caused doubts among scientists.
Geological experts, including Professor S.A. Yakovlev and Academician A.P. Pavlov, conducted further research and came to the conclusion that the silicon mass, similar to the human brain, was brought by the glacier from the sediments that appeared 285-350 million years ago at the bottom of the sea of the Carboniferous period.
This assumption was puzzling, as no life forms with brains existed at that time.
Many archaeological findings that contradict conventional theories are ignored and glossed over. The paradox of modern science is that some facts remain unexplained and do not find their place in the scientific community.