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Tuesday, August 16, 2016



Holand collected thirteen (13) 14th century artifacts.   Ten of them are shown below.  He found similar artifacts in the museums of Norway.  These artifacts appear to be ignored by Social Scientists, who write textbooks for early American History.
The Halberts might have come from King Magnus' court, 1355.

There has been little written for kids to read about these Norse artifacts.  
Social Scientists, who ignore Holand, state that these 14th century tools were probably carried to America by 19th century immigrants. 
Holand had already written about evidence that made this statement  invalid.  
There are a few modern American communities with higher density of modern Scandinavians, which have not yielded 14th century artifacts. Wausau, Wisconsin is one example.
Also the halberds could not be found in Scandinavia.  How could 19th century immigrants 
carry a halberd to America, when that Halberd does not exist in Norway museums?
This evidence contributes to the understanding that the Norse were in Wynland of West in the 14th century.  Yet Social Scientists, who do not do their homework, continue to pedal the myth that the poor Scandinavian immigrants, who were lured to America by the railroads, had enough spare luggage room so they could salt the earth of western Minnesota with the best steel tools of the 14th century. 
Then there is the whetstone with the steel core, which Steve Hilgren found near Fish Lake in Minnesota in AD 2009.
So who do you believe? Holand or most social scientists, who teach Early American History?
If your kids, or grandkids, answer that the "Norse were first Europeans to come to America," will their SAT scores earn tthem a scholarship?
If you believe in the evidence you see, how would you convince thousands of Social Scientists to show the pictures to the kids?
[Remember most textbook publishers will rewrite textbooks primarily to sell more.  If the teacher rejects a textbook for any reason, publishers will try to remove the reason.]

on April 17, 2018, this post was viewed 971 times.

1 comment:

  1. Myron, you have also written about the soapstone cooking pots found in Greenland.and that the only known source for soapstone in the region is in New York State. This suggests the Norse traders travelled up the Hudson River.