NASA Now Helping to Photograph Mysterious, Large Geoglyphs in Northern Kazakhstan

“I think everything began 13 to 20 thousand years ago by the earliest settlers to the Middle East and Europe.”

- Dimitriy Dei, Kazakhstan archaeologist, who first discovered mysterious geoglyphs

“...I’ve never seen anything exactly like these.”

- Persis B. Clarkson, Ph.D., Prof. of Anthropology, Univ. of Winnipeg

 

Turgay Swastika next to circles or rings first discovered in February 2007 by Kazakh archaeologist Dimitriy Dei. The 3-armed pattern is unusual, measures 90 meters in diameter, or 295 feet, and is estimated to be 7,000 to 8,000 years old. Google Earth image.
Turgay Swastika next to circles or rings first discovered in February 2007 by Kazakh archaeologist Dimitriy Dei. The 3-armed pattern is unusual, measures 90 meters in diameter, or 295 feet, and is estimated to be 7,000 to 8,000 years old. Google Earth image.

 

November 20, 2015 Greenbelt, Maryland - Kazakhstan is the ninth largest country in the world, larger than Western Europe, and extends from the Caspian Sea on the west to Mongolia on the east; from Russia in the north to Uzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan and China in the south. Kazakhstan was the second largest republic in Russia until the 1991 collapse of the U.S.S.R.

Kazakhstan has been inhabited for a long time and it is thought those people were the first humans to domesticate and ride horses. In fact, the name, Kazakhstan, is from an old Turkic word that meant “independent, a free spirit.”

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