The Ancient Gods Strange “Bag” – It Was Seen Worldwide

From Sumer to Mesoamerica, ancient civilizations separated by over 12,700 kilometers revealed the mysterious purse of the gods.

At Sumerian sculptures and bas-reliefs from 6,000 BC (the Anunnaki carried it), and in the Göbekli Tepe temple from 1000 BC. It is borne by Mesoamerican (Olmec, Toltec, Aztec) and Australian gods. According to its symbology, it may represent a global standard weight measure or a piece of sophisticated technology used by extraterrestrial gods.

The Sumerians began their civilization about 4,500 BC. They portrayed the Anunnaki with weird objects like a pine cone, a “wristwatch,” and a peculiar satchel. Several pictographs depict a winged deity holding a pine cone and the divine purse.

Other representations include Adapa, Dagon, or the fish-god Oannes holding it. This aquatic deity created civilizations according to Mesopotamian mythology. Sculptures from Mesoamerican cultures show the same item.

The Olmecs at La Venta in Mexico are the most famous Mesoamerican example. The Anunnaki deity Quetzalcoatl is portrayed in stone with the same bag of gods. It dates from 1750 BC.

Atlanteans of Tula and Göbekli Tepe

Massive Tula Atlantean Toltec sculptures are another remarkable example (in Tula, Mexico). They symbolize Quetzalcóatl and wield a strange weapon called an atlas, or dart thrower.

It was found at Göbekli Tepe. In the 10th millennium BC, a large building in Turkey is believed to be the oldest known. The item is on Pillar 43, in a row of three bags and birds and snakes.

Besides the Native Americans of California who painted this bag of the gods for the Coso petroglyphs, ancient Australian cultures also painted it. The ankh, or Egyptian cross, is a similar device that was loaded similarly in Ancient Egypt.

Is this a typical weight symbol?

According to Ice Age Language: Translations, Grammar, and Vocabulary by Dr. Robert Duncan-Enzmann and Jay R. Snyder, the sign on the bag communicate a standard weight. This “standard weight” represents a “weight of authority” or “weight of power” possessed by the Anunnaki or Sumerian kings (authorities with power).

Other theories include cosmonaut equipment bags since they are similar to those used today, and the ancient gods were heavenly visitors.

But why did ancient civilizations all across the globe inscribe the same bag of the gods? These old gods of Mexico, Guatemala, North America, and Australia were the Anunnaki.