Mezhirich Mammoth Pre-Historic Camp


A dwelling in Mezhirich is made of Mammoth Bones partially supported by a wooden frame. Hides lining the hut serve as insulation.



The dugout is 8.5 feet long and 27.5

inches wide, and it is made most

probably of oak






A well-preserved wooden dugout canoe vessel, likely dating back to the prehistoric age discovered at the bottom of the Black Sea. - SOFIA, Bulgaria

The vessel was discovered by fishermen trailing nets along the sea bottom some 15 miles off the coast, said Dimitar Nedkov, head of the Archaeological Museum in the port city of Sozopol. - Bulgarian explorers have found 4 ancient vessels in remarkably good condition in the Black Sea, whose oxygen-depleted deep water preserves wrecks without the worm damage and deterioration that normally affects wooden vessels.



Balbal (turkic 6th-10th Century CE) marking a burial site close to the

road at the eastern end of Song

Köl (lake), Kyrgyzstan.


Balbal at the eastern end of Song Köl (lake) Kyrgyzstan






Balbals in the park in the centre of Karakol, Kyrgyzstan

Balbals, carved stone figures used to mark burial sites dating from 6th-10th Century CE.
Outside the State Historical Museum of Kyrgyz Republic, Bishkek.



Karakol Regional History Museum
164 Gamansarieva Street / Jamansarieva St.
Karakol - Kyrgyz Republic








Pidan – Ancient Ruins – Eastern Russia

The many sites of the Pedan (Pidan) Mountain, Primorsky Krai region, far East Siberia.


Megaliths of Pidan




Dolmen near the Zhane river



A dolmen near Gelendzhik.


Dolmen pyramid in Mamed Canyon




Prehistoric Dolmens in the Western Caucasus, Russia


Concentrations of megaliths, dolmens and stone labyrinths have been found (but little studied) throughout the Caucasus Mountains, including the Abkhazia. Most of them are represented by rectangular structures made of stone slabs or cut in rocks with holes in their facade. These dolmens cover the Western Caucasus on both sides of the mountain ridge, in an area of approximately 12.000 square kilometres of Russia and Abkhazia.


The Caucasian dolmens represent a unique type of prehistoric architecture, built with precisely dressed large stone blocks. The stones were, for example, shaped into 90-degree angles, to be used as corners or were curved to make a circle. The monuments date between the end of the 4th millennium and the beginning of the 2nd millennium B.C.


Approximately 3,000 of these megalithic monuments are known in the Western Caucasus, but more are constantly being found, while more and more are also being destroyed. Today, many are in great disrepair and will be completely lost if they are not protected from vandals and general neglect.









Nakhodka, the City of Prehistoric Times - Russia


Nakhodka is one of the biggest ports in Far East of Russia. Near a mouth of river Partizanskay 2 hills which look like pyramids are located in Golden Value. They are named Sestra (Sister) and Brat (Brother). Researching the legends of first settlements and anomalies of these places makes us understand that they are not only hills.


The height of Sestra is 319,0 metres, 3 sides are like the sides of a pyramid. This hill is located at mouth of Partizanka's river.



Ruins of Dacian temples






Ancient Dacian Capital known as Sarmizegetusa Regia - Romania


Sarmizegetusa Regia was the capital and the most important military, religious and political center of the Dacians. Erected on top of a 1,200 meter high mountain, the fortress was the core of the strategic defensive system in the Orăştie Mountains (in present-day Romania), comprising six citadels. Sarmizegetusa Regia was the capital of Dacia prior to the wars with the Roman Empire.


It should not be confused with Ulpia Traiana Sarmizegetusa, the Roman capital of Dacia built by Roman Emperor Trajan, which was not the Dacian capital, located some 40 km away.



Ruins of Merv, Turkmenistan

Exterior of Kepderihana's south wall




Grand Kyz Kala




The Ancient Ruined Structures of Merv ( now Mary) - Turkmenistan

Merv - Turkmenistan, Mary. Once magnificent oasis city on Silk Road.  Settlement established in 3rd millenium BC, but flourished in 8th century - 1221, when it briefly was one of the largest cities worldwide.  Today are seen remnants of four walled cities close to each other.


The old city of Merv in underappreciated Turkmenistan, a country with a checkered is perhaps the best-preserved Silk Road oasis in the region. With monuments and excavated traces from as far back as 4,000 years ago, Merv is certainly the oldest in all of Central Asia.


Merv (Persian:  Marv), formerly Achaemenid Satrapy of Margiana, and later Alexandria and Antiochia in Margiana (Greek, was a major oasis-city in Central Asia, on the historical Silk Road, located near today's Mary in Turkmenistan. Several cities have existed on this site, which is significant for the interchange of culture and politics at a site of major strategic value. It is claimed that Merv was briefly the largest city in the world in the 12th century


Nestorian Monastery at Merv, Turkmenistan - Small Kyz Kala,_turkmenistan.aspx










Merv Ice House

This old ruin used to be an ice house, where Alexander and his men kept meat cool and clean throughout the summers.











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