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Discovery of fossilized stumps of deciduous trees in Antarctica indicates that it once enjoyed a much warmer climate in the past. Photo is of a fossilized leaf. The lack of frost rings in stump samples suggests that there were no hard frosts during their growing period. Remains of a 260 million-year-old forest of deciduous trees is located only 400 miles from the South Pole. In 1958 Charles Hapgood presented his revolutionary polar shift theory that both poles and the Earth's crust have shifted several times in the past. His main contention was that Antarctica was once situated at least 2,000 miles further north from its present position, in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, between South America and Africa. This goes a long way in explaining how and where an ancient civilization (Atlantis) might have once thrived. 

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Originally posted 2017-12-18 00:14:13.