How Old is Göbekli Tepe Really?

Our History Has Been Corrupted

Fig 1: Göbekli Tepe is not a sanctuary, it’s an ancient calender. Its age spans over a period of 250,000 years, and was (re)built in several stages. More about how it worked and how it was used will be published in the future.

Many of the people who land on this website are interested in Göbekli Tepe or any other ancient site. You are probably already questioning the mainstream ideas about history. And that has a reason: there are too many ancient mysteries left unexplained.

Somewhere in your unconscious you already knew the official versions were incorrect. But what is the correct version then?

If you’ve carefully read the articles on this website, you’ll know the true history of Humanity, and how it expands over hundreds of thousands of years all over the globe. The official version of history has been compressed with a factor of 50 to what it is today. It is said of Göbekli Tepe it is one of the oldest man made temple complexes on Earth.

If you want to know how old Göbekli Tepe is according to the mainstream publications, you can visit Wikipedia or any other mainstream source. Is Göbekli Tepe really some 12,000 years old? No, it is not. I will show you.

Logos or Mythos?

If you like to label Göbekli Tepe with fancy words like “early Neolithic sanctuary” in order to address the alleged age of Göbekli Tepe, you’ve probably not much affection with mathematics and numbers. These kinds of labels are meaningless, suggesting that the user is an expert on his field.

Most of these experts are unable to dig any deeper than poor attempts to label their world where they live in, without really seeing what it is where they’re surrounded with. Because this website only deals with numbers and mathematics it is able to explain our history much more accurately, and I can tell you it deviates awesomely from what you’ve learned. Throw away everything you’ve learned about history!

What will it be for you? Truth or falsehood? Logos versus Mythos?

Fig 2: Göbekli Tepe was covered with many feet of soil. Stratigraphy records of this region show the soil builds up only 4 to 5 feet every 100,000 years. How old would Göbekli Tepe be then? What does this tell us about the used dating techniques and the established ideas? That they’re in fact misleading us. Only the Logos will set you free.

How Old is Göbekli Tepe Really?

Göbekli Tepe’s age spans over a period of 250,000 years. Some of the readers will now say: “oh, that’s impossible!” Is it? There are major indicators, mathematical truths, which leads to this inevitable conclusion. These indicators dwarf any other so called “evidence” which is gathered at the local scene.

Archaeology will of course not agree with this conclusion, but that’s because archaeology is, because of its frozen paradigm, an irrational discipline, unable to deal with the facts as they really are. Archaeology, as it is practiced by the established academia, has nothing to do with real science. It is nothing more than a believe system to keep the existing paradigm intact.

How is it possible I came to this conclusion? Please, follow me on this tour.

There’s No Significant Difference in Level Between Roman Buildings and New Buildings

Fig 3: This Roman temple in Kroatia (on the left) from which it is said it’s about 2,000 years old lies at the same ground level as the surrounding contemporary buildings (right and behind). Why isn’t this building lying much deeper? Because chronostratigraphy says about this region that the natural rate in which ground layers build up is very slowly, only 0.1 feet (1.2″) per 2,000 years. That’s why it is at equal level!
Fig 4: Another example of an ancient Roman temple in France. There’s also no difference in levels between the temple and the contemporary surrounding buildings.

Roman Buildings Are at the Same Ground Level

When we look to the many buildings in ancient Rome or to the many ancient Roman settlements around Europe, we see that the levels of ancient Roman buildings and contemporary buildings do not differ significantly or none at all. That raises the question: why is it then that Göbekli Tepe was covered under many feet of soil?

Archaeologists argue that Göbekli Tepe had a ‘roof which collapsed’ in order to explain the thick amount of soil in which the site was covered. That argument doesn’t explain why it’s lying deeper as the surrounding area. The only rational explanation is a very old age.

What many people easily swallow is the argument that Göbekli Tepe is much older than the Roman temples. According to the archaeologists is Göbekli Tepe about 6 times older as the Roman temples. Many people have nothing with large numbers, like one thousand years, or 12,000 years, let alone something like 250,000 years. It all exceeds the time frame of the mortal ego many folds.

But if we follow the chronostratigraphy of that region, Göbekli Tepe would, if it is really 12,000 years old, be covered with just about 7 to 8 inches of soil. The site would still be in plain sight, possibly covered with some vegetation.

Fig 5: Why is this ancient arena in Arles at the same level as the rest of the city? Why didn’t its immense weight push the colossal structure many feet beneath the contemporary ground level? Because it is “only” 2,000 years old, and the difference in level is only 1 to 2 inches.

How Deep Did They Have to Dig for Göbekli Tepe?

That’s probably the first question no one ever asked before. As a general rule counts: the deeper something lies, the older it is. The depth on which a site can be found depends on the rate of which the ground layers are built up over time.

If the depth on which a site has to dug up is about 15 feet below the current ground level, and none of the Roman temples had ever to be dug up, how old could it really be?

If this first simple question still don’t raise your eyebrows, you might need a serious paradigm shift.

Chronostratigraphy gives some of the first indications of its true age.

What is Chronostratigraphy?

Chronostratigraphy is the study of the age of ground layers. It attempts to label an age to a certain ground layer. The rate in which ground layers build up varies somewhat, depending of the region.

The common rate in which ground layers build up in a typical region like Southeast Turkey, where Göbekli Tepe is situated, is around 4 to 5 feet of dense soil per 100,000 years. Because Göbekli Tepe was covered with a layer of soil of between 10 to 15 feet it gives an indication of its true age, which is average around 220,000 years.

Are there other indicators that point to a similar age? Yes, there are. The orientations reveal a more differentiated and accurate age pattern.


Fig 6: This chronostratigraphy graph shows the rate in which soil layers build up in Southeast Europe (Italy) over a long period of time. It takes about 100,000 years to build up 4 to 5 feet (1.2 to 1.5 m) of dense compressed soil.

First Rough Indications of Göbekli Tepe’s True Age

The original ground level of Göbekli Tepe varies between 10 to 15 feet beneath the current ground level. All this sand, rocks, and soil that the archaeologists had to dig away came there in a natural way. That takes an enormous amount of time, between 200,000 to 375,000 years, depending to which part of the construction you’re looking at.

It is said by archaeologists that Göbekli Tepe is some 12,000 years old, but there’s in fact not a single fact that will support this claim, other than associative and assumptive evidence gathered at the local scene.

Göbekli Tepe was also never covered with a kind of roof. That’s an unavoidable belief because the site is hundreds of thousands of years old. The alleged roof which is believed to have collapsed is made up by archaeologists because that much soil cannot build up in just 12,000 years. The surrounding area is also at a similar higher level, hence debunking the belief that Göbekli Tepe had a roof. Otherwise the rest of Turkey had a roof as well! And it all collapsed!

Göbekli Tepe was a calender which served to measure the time of the year. It was an open air construction to measure the seasons, and every construction was once oriented to another geographic pole. The proof is in the numbers.

Fig 7: There are still people who believe that the Mayan culture was not more than 2,500 years old. But the stratigraphy records show that the guy standing at the bottom of the Mayan ruin looks at records of 650,000 years old. A conditioned mind is unable to grasp a single bit of it.

A False Narrative

Each separate construction of Göbekli Tepe belongs to a different time frame, which I will show you further on. These time frames are many tens of thousands of years apart.

Archaeologists want you to believe it was all built in the same period. It’s all wrong, and part of the big bamboozle. The people who run these sciences want you to believe there’s no sophisticated high rise culture beyond some 12,000 years ago.

Once you understand how the science community really works, you’ll understand how important these dogmas are. It imprisons you into the false narrative of natural evolution from primitive to sophisticated, while in fact we are descendants from high developed cultures that spanned the entire planet.

But these ancient species became subjected to genetic manipulations, to enslave them in a corrupt system where the few rule over the masses. That is where we are now today and we are starting to awaken very slowly. Science will try to prevent this at any cost, hence the big bamboozle around ancient history.

We were once a free species, free from genetic modifications, free to roam the Earth.

Göbekli Tepe’s Original Ground Level

Fig 8: Göbekli Tepe looked originally like on this artist impression. It had to be uncovered of many feet of naturally deposited soil. That is the first sign of an age of several hundreds of thousands of years.

Orientation of the Large T-shaped Pillars

Fig 9: This map shows how the major T-shaped stones are oriented. Because these orientations matches 3 out of 4 with the already proven former geo poles, we can calculate the probability of these orientations to be coincidental.

The map on the right shows how the four constructions are oriented. All four constructions are differently oriented and all constructions are negatively oriented in regard of our current geographic North pole.

Archaeologists never paid attention to the negative orientation of the site. The question why the site is not oriented to our current North pole has never been answered. To where would the site be oriented? And why would it be oriented so oddly and so differently from each other?

Why are the large T-shaped pillars not oriented towards the solstices? No one knows the answer, except some wild guesses that have not a single rational basis.

The answer is that the site of Göbekli Tepe is reoriented after every crustal displacement. Every crustal displacement resulted into another geographic pole position. This process spans over a period of more than 250,000 years

Because the crust (and so the geographic poles) has moved is Göbekli Tepe reoriented in regard to the geographic pole. How large are the odds for this claim to be actually true?

We have seen that the stratigraphy records are pointing to an oldest age (A) of between 350,000 and 375,000 years. Can we reinforce this age with other evidence or even proof? Yes, we can.

Note that the older a structure becomes – which you can derive from its orientation, the more negative, the older – the less is left from the structure. It’s again a pattern which matches on top of the other matching patterns. Do you still doubt? That’s good, be critical until you’ve seen the full proof.

How the Large T-shaped Pillars Correlate to Ancient Geo Pole

Fig 10: Göbekli Tepe correlates with 3 former geo pole locations. The odds for this matching pattern to be coincidental is very small. Because the odds are so small we have very clear evidence for its true age and the reason why the site has been reoriented after major crustal displacements.
Göbekli Tepe Relates to: Probability for this correlation to be coincidental*: Age of the Pole (Kyrs)**:
Pole I 0 – 26
Pole II (C) 1.67% 130 – 180
Pole III (B) 3.89% 220 – 230
Pole IV 240 – 270
Pole V (A) 6.67% 335 – 360
Combined Probability 0.00432% or 1 to 23,143

*Probability calculations are explained in the book which will be published in the near future. 

**Latest data June 2017, they may differ from earlier publications. The periods in between the stable pole positions are crustal displacements. Cultures flourished mainly during a stable crust which lasted between 10,000 years up to periods of 50,000 years.

The results

The results of this research are clear:

  • the stratigraphic records point to an age of between 350,000 to 375,000 years for the oldest, deepest constructions. This age correlates with the (re)orientation patterns of the site. This relation alone is very small to be just coincidental, which is not taken into consideration in the probability calculations.
  • the orientation patterns reveal more subtle ages of between 350,000 and 100,000 years.
  • the certainty of the claim for Göbekli Tepe to be older than 100,000 years is 99.995%.
  • it is for 99.995% certain that Göbekli Tepe has been reoriented due to crustal displacements.
  • the part of Göbekli Tepe marked as “D” (fig. 8) and is oriented between Pole II and Pole I has been built during the shifting crust, and became obsolete after a few millenniums.
  • we can pinpoint the age of “D” at between 70,000 and 80,000 years.
  • none of the calenders are oriented to our current geographic North pole, because the site was not restored as a calender anymore around 70,000 years ago after “D” became obsolete.
  • The older a structure, the less is left from it. A is the oldest, D is the youngest.

There’s nothing in and around the site that’s pointing to an age of just 12,000 years. This age is nothing more than a wild guess in the dark, and based on complete unscientific methods.

If you have to dig for ruins many feet below the current ground level, your alarm bells should go off. Check out the chronostratigraphy records of your region first to get an indication how the soil builds up over time.

If you have the opportunity to use a ground radar, work from rough to fine. You can scan the contours of the structure and find out how it is oriented in regard to our current geographic pole. If it relates to one of the ancient poles (which you can find on this website) and you find a similar match in the stratigraphy records, you’ve already a 1 to 10,000 hit they match up coincidentally. You’ve found its most probable age.


© 2017 by Mario Buildreps

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