A Canadian Teenager Discovers an Unknown Ancient Mayan City

* GOOGLE MAPS was the center of an unexpected discovery when a teenager found what he claimed to be a lost Mayan city, without ever setting foot in Mexico.
William Gadoury , a young man of 14, made a very large archaeological discovery.

After studying 22 Mayan constellations with the Madrid Codex, he realized that if he joined the stars of the constellations on a map, the shape of each one of them corresponded to the location of 117 cities of this civilization.

Images taken by satellite prove him right.

“Until now, no scientist had discovered such a correlation between the stars and the location of the Mayan cities.”

Explained the newspaper Le Journal de Montréal , which published the news.

However, Gadoury ‘s intuition did not stop at this finding.

The young man analyzed a twenty-third constellation found in another book and discovered that it contained three stars that corresponded only to two cities on the map.

His hypothesis was that a city number 118 had to exist in a remote and inaccessible place in the Yucatan Peninsula .

The teenager shared his discovery with NASA and the Japanese Space Agency JAXA , who supplied him with satellite images.

And indeed, among the undergrowth, “there was a pyramid and about thirty buildings,” explained the newspaper, which supposedly had access to the documentation.

The publication emphasizes that it would be “one of the five largest cities” of the Mayans.
The city was baptized by Gadoury as K’ÀAK’ CHI’ , which can be translated as “Fire mouth”.

“I didn’t understand why the Mayans had built their cities so far away, on poor land and in the mountains.”

Young  Gadoury explained .

“There had to be another reason, and since they loved the stars, it occurred to me to verify the hypothesis.

I was very surprised and curious when I realized that the brightest stars in the constellations corresponded to the largest Mayan cities.

Now it remains to send an expedition to the unknown site until today, something very expensive, according to the scientists consulted. However, the archaeologists promised to take Gadoury along for the ride.
“It would be the culmination of three years of work and the dream of my life,” said the teenager, who discovered the Mayan world fascinated by the predictions of the end of the world in 2012.

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