Multiple parts. This is part 1:
Yoha River Findings Could Rewrite World History
Recent archaeological excavations at the Yoha River area has attracted historians all over the world. These remarkable findings are rewriting world history. A noticeable fact is that from the discovery and excavation, traces of the Korean are found a lot, providing a clue to the root of the Korean.
The vast land of the Manju, which is now Chinese territory, has a living and breathing history of Korean ancestors.
Hongsan, Red Mountain, in Inner Mongolia, has a secret of thousands of year old civilization.
The discovery of 5000 year-old goddess statues in October of 1984, has shocked the Chinese archaeology society.
Among East Asian civilization, this area has the oldest and the most developed civilization. This has been termed the “Yoha Civilization”.
Professor Yi Hyunggu (Sunmun University) who has studied Yoha Civilization for 30 years, declares that Yoha civilization is strongly related with Koreans, not Chinese.
Yoha River was the womb of Yoha civilization.
Wuharyang, where the goddess statues are found, is the core sight of Yoha civilization. In Wuharyang, 5500 year-old remains along with the temple of the goddess are concentrated.
Dozens of fragmented goddess parts were unearthed, including either life sized body parts or two or three times larger than life sized body parts, which show that not only was one goddess statue enshrined in the temple, but seven to eight goddess statues.
There were also pyramids of stone graves that are not found in China, below the Great Wall. These kind of graves can be found in Korea and Japan.
The Wuharyang sight is known to be a very important sight.
The Hongsan culture, a thousand years older than Yellow River civilization, shows the start of an earlier ancient state.
Traditionally, China has considered the Chinese wall as the boundary between the mainland and the borderlands. China long believed that the Yellow River Civilization was the root of the Hua Civilization (Chinese Civilization). But since the 1970’s, the Yangtze River Civilization had been claimed to be the root of the Hua Civilization by the Chinese.
The Yoha River finding could place Chinese history a thousand years prior to what historians had previously acknowledged (in the Yellow River Basin area).
Chinese archaeologist Su Bingqui said that the Chinese mythical hero in Chinese foundation myth led the Honsan culture, the heart of the Yoha Civilization. The mythical lord is the Yellow King (Haungdi).
There is a temple of the Chinese forefathers at the building called the “city of the Yellow King” near Bejing. The Yellow King, a mythical figure, has become an historic figure.
In the temple there are three figures enshrined therein. The Yellow King is in the middle, while on the left is Chiwoo and on the right is Yeomje. Yellow King and Yeomje are considered to be representatives of the Han Chinese (Hua), and Chiwoo the representative of minorities in China. This is inclusive of the 56 minorities of the Han culture.
The Yonyang Museum of southern Manchuria, is busiest on the third floor, where the exhibition of the Yoha Civilization is. The exhibition stresses that this civilization was led by the Yellow King.
Koreans disagree with this theory, but they are limited in further studies.
On the Sahae sight in China, there is a stone pile the shape of a dragon. This is the oldest and biggest archaeological discovery in Chinese territory. It’s called “The first dragon of Zhoung-Hua (the Huazu)”. The shock is that dragon worship originated in this area, which is Manchuria.
And it can be assumed that the Yoha people and the Koreans are connected.
Koreans claim that their ancestors in Manchuria had created a distinct culture, entirely different than the Hua culture (Chinese culture).
The Chinese have made the Hungyungwa sight a rivak to the Sahae sight, for the status of the first village of China. This location has reported the finding of jade.
Koreans argue that jade originated from Suam in the Abnock River, which is in North Korea. While the same jade is found on both sights, they are 450 km apart.
Koreans say that Manju is probably their home.