Today on Blogcritics
Home » Books » Book Reviews » Book Review: Lost Cities and Ancient Mysteries of the Southwest by David Hatcher Childress

Book Review: Lost Cities and Ancient Mysteries of the Southwest by David Hatcher Childress

Please Share...Tweet about this on Twitter0Share on Facebook0Share on Google+0Share on LinkedIn0Pin on Pinterest0Share on TumblrShare on StumbleUpon0Share on Reddit0Email this to someone

Lost Cities-AnMys-SWLost Cities and Ancient Mysteries of the Southwest by David Hatcher Childress is an important historical work on the influences of ancient Egypt and Rome on the Southwest and Mexico. Childress provides important archeologic findings which support his theories. In addition, the work has many pictures of the historical findings which will provide the basis for much conversation.

For instance, a Mayan bridge at Yaxchilan and Roman artifacts were found in Tucson, Arizona. Between 2000BC and 500BC, the Phoenicians were believed to control the world with traces of their influence in South America, Mexico, the Southwest, the Caribbean and South Africa according to researchers. The Ajo Museum contains Egyptian carved stone in Mexico.

Childress documents that a mummy was found in the Grand Canyon according to a Phoenix Gazette article dated April 5, 1909. In addition, an Egyptian tomb in the Grand Canyon suggests that the ancients migrated there from the Orient. The Caracol Tower at Chichen Itza was thought to be an astronomical observatory. In addition, the Tohono O’odham Reservation is the site of previously undiscovered mines and Aztec treasures at the site of a mountain cave under Montezuma’s head.

Lost Cities and Ancient Mysteries of the Southwest is a well researched historical research resource which integrates ancient Roman and Egyptian influences in an interesting presentation which will fascinate readers. The work will appeal to a large constituency of historians, archeologists, astronomers and scientific researchers everywhere.

Powered by

About Dr Joseph S Maresca

I've taught approx. 34 sections of collegiate courses including computer applications, college algebra, collegiate statistics, law, accounting, finance and economics. The experience includes service as a Board Director on the CPA Journal and Editor of the CPA Candidates Inc. Newsletter. In college, I worked as a statistics lab assistant. Manhattan College awarded a BS in an allied area of operations research. The program included courses in calculus, ordinary differential equations, probability, statistical inference, linear algebra , the more advanced operations research, price analysis and econometrics. Membership in the Delta Mu Delta National Honor Society was granted together with the degree. My experience includes both private account and industry. In addition, I've worked extensively in the Examinations Division of the AICPA from time to time. Recently, I passed the Engineering in Training Exam which consisted of 9 hours of examination in chemistry, physics, calculus, differential equations, linear algebra, probability/ statistics, fluids, electronics, materials science/structure of matter, mechanics, statics, thermodynamics, computer science, dynamics and a host of minor subject areas like engineering economics. A very small percentage of engineers actually take and pass the EIT exam. The number has hovered at circa 5%. Several decades ago, I passed the CPA examination and obtained another license in Computer Information Systems Auditing. A CISA must have knowledge in the areas of data center review, systems applications, the operating system of the computer, disaster recovery, contingency planning, developmental systems, the standards which govern facility reviews and a host of other areas. An MBA in Accounting with an Advanced Professional Certificate in Computer Applications/ Information Systems , an Advanced Professional Certificate in Finance and an Advanced Professional Certificate in Organizational Design were earned at New York University-Graduate School of Business (Stern ). In December of 2005, an earned PhD in Accounting was granted by the Ross College. The program entrance requires a previous Masters Degree for admittance together with a host of other criteria. The REGISTRAR of Ross College contact is: Tel . US 202-318-4454 FAX [records for Dr. Joseph S. Maresca Box 646 Bronxville NY 10708-3602] The clinical experience included the teaching of approximately 34 sections of college accounting, economics, statistics, college algebra, law, thesis project coursework and the professional grading of approx. 50,000 CPA examination essays with the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants. Additionally, membership is held in the Sigma Beta Delta International Honor Society chartered in 1994. Significant writings include over 10 copyrights in the name of the author (Joseph S. Maresca) and a patent in the earthquake sciences.