Patterson does give us some idea of the location, and that’s what I used in Google Earth.

To be honest, I don’t see anything that looks like a underwater city.

A recent incredible discovery may put to rest that criticism. Is it reasonable to expect such artifacts or inscriptions?

problems with archaeological dating-74

There are the remains of large and extensive Roman cities, and adequate inscriptions of leaders, including Herod, Pilate and Festus. Certainly the odds are against an artifact's survival.

There are also influential Jews such as Caiaphas, but almost nothing can be found recording the lives of ordinary individuals. The scarcity of archaeological artifacts can be contrasted, however, with the wealth of historical evidence for Christ.

This isn’t to say that there aren’t archaeological sites that have been found underwater, or drowned cities for that matter.

But this area, and the Cobb Seamount mentioned in Patterson’s article, don’t appear to be either of those.

(Patterson 20-79)” “As such, geology is in accord with archaeology when dating the Cobb Seamount artifacts to 18,000 years ago.

(Patterson 20)” The problem is none of what Patterson is trying to conclude is supported by anything in the article.On its teachings we can base our lives and eternal destiny. Szalewski mentions an anomaly they’ve discovered while looking at Google Earth and other maps.Szalewski mentions how she wonders if the anomaly is already recorded due to Frank Joesph’s reporting on Lemuria and Atlantis.The area in question is a portion of the Juan De Fuca Plate in Cascades Subduction Zone, 12 miles off the coast of Oregon, between the Coos and Winchester Bays.With or without the ossuary or other archeological evidence, we can still be confident that the events are true.