A pair of Pilars – left by Solomon to mark the Site of the Red Sea Crossing – Found by Wyatt in 1978

Discovered by Ronn Wyatt in 1978. A pair of pillars on the Egyptian side (Nuweiba) and the Saudi side of the the Gulf of Aqaba - The Red Sea. The one on the Egyptian side had fallen over and was in the sea. It's inscriptions had worn off. The one on the Saudi side was inscribed with the words: Yahweh, Pharaoh, Mizraim, Moses, Death, Water, Solomon, Edom. The Saudi pillar has been removed by the Saudi's but the one on the Nuweiba side is still standing and can be visited. Wyatt also found 4, 6 and 8 spoked chariot wheels covered with coral strewn across the bottom of the Red Sea at this point.

 

http://www.wyattmuseum.com/mount-sinai-02.htm

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The last of the Great Pyramids of Egypt

The Amenemhet III pyramid at Hawara. It had an inner core of mudbricks and an outer veneer of limestone. Over the centuries, the outer veneer has fallen away exposing the inner core of mudbricks. Millions of mudbricks went into making this pyramid. The Israelites were slaves in Egypt at this time and it is likely that the Israelites made the mudbricks used to build this pyramid. After the exodus of the Jews in the 13th dynasty, there was not enough slave labor to build pyramids and so the Pyramid Age ended. Interestingly, the very first pyramid built in Egypt was probably designed by an Israelite too: Joseph (Imhotep) designed the Step Pyramid in the 3rd dynasty. The pyramids of the Old Kingdom were made from solid limestone using Egptian labor and they have stood the test of time a lot better than the pyramids of the Middle Kingdom (12th dynasty) which were made from mudbricks with only a limestone veneer. The pyramid age coincides with Israel's sojourn in Egypt.

Evidence of Israel in Egypt

Sometimes we miss the obvious

The pyramids of the 12th dynasty had an inner core that was made of mudbricks.  They had an outer veneer of  limestone.  Over the years, the outer veneer has fallen away or been stolen exposing the inner core made of mudbricks resulting in considerable erosion.