In the annals of history, few tales are as intriguing as that of Father Crespi, a tale that intertwines the enigmas of ancient civilizations, gold artifacts, and inscrutable symbols connecting Sumeria with America.
Born in Milan in 1891, Father Carlo Crespi devoted his life to piety and charity, serving as an educator, botanist, and anthropologist. His story unfolds in Cuenca, Ecuador, where he served as a Salesian missionary. In 1927, he journeyed into the heart of the Ecuadorian Amazon to immerse himself amongst the Jibaro tribe. This expedition wasn’t just about spiritual outreach; he also sought to learn and understand their culture and traditions. As the years passed, the Jibaros recognized him as a genuine friend and confidant.
In a gesture of trust, the tribe began bestowing upon Father Crespi countless ancient artifacts, which they claimed to have discovered deep within the Cueva de Los Tayos, a cave situated in the Amazon’s Morona Santiago region. Named after the nearly blind birds (Tayos) inhabiting its depths, the cave held a trove of treasures, many of which were golden relics inscribed with an undecipherable script.
Intriguingly, Father Crespi postulated that these glyphs harked back to a primordial language spoken by humanity before the biblical flood in Eden, which he believed was in Armenia. He pondered the possibility of a connection between civilizations from opposite hemispheres of the Earth.
As the collection burgeoned, Father Crespi, by the 1960s, saw the need to share these marvels with the world. With the Vatican’s blessing, he established a museum within the Salesian mission in Cuenca, creating Ecuador’s most significant artifact repository. However, tragedy struck in 1962 when a devastating fire consumed the museum, obliterating the majority of its precious artifacts.
Undeterred, Father Crespi salvaged a few relics, safeguarding them deep within the jungle. He remained steadfast in his belief that these artifacts bore testament to ancient contact between Sumerian civilizations and the emerging cultures in the Americas.
One of Father Crespi’s most riveting claims was that the Cueva de los Tayos was not a mere natural cave. Instead, it was an expansive network of man-made tunnels leading to an immense buried pyramid. This pyramid, according to local legends, was concealed by the natives to prevent future plundering.
Academics and esoteric enthusiasts alike have been captivated by Father Crespi’s narratives. Among the relics, a particular artifact – a sizable golden crown sculpted for an unusually large head – has fueled speculations and theories about ancient giants.
Father Crespi’s legacy, steeped in mystery, continues to fascinate and beckon those who seek the hidden truths of our past.
Based on status of ANCIENT ARMENOIDS aka THE LOST TRIBES