Dogu Figurines Japan



Tokyo National Museum, Japan

Traces of ancient advanced technology, Ancient historical records of extra terrestrial interaction, Extra terrestrial traces


Dogū, literally “earthen figure” are small humanoid and animal figurines made during the later part of the Jōmon period (14,000–400 BC) of prehistoric Japan. According to the National Museum of Japanese History, the total number found throughout Japan is approximately 15,000. Dogū were made across all of Japan, except Okinawa. The purpose of the dogū remains unknown.
Gottfried Bonn mentions the following in SZ No. 2/2018: Some of the figures wear a device similar to sunglasses or diving goggles. Vaughn M. Greene shows thirty aspects of the Dogu statues used in modern NASA space suits: Lenses, rivets, belt, quick release, headphones, rubber sleeves, helmet, etc. His summary: “There is no way a prehistoric tribe could have known such technology unless they were visited from space by beings from another planet.” To support his thesis, Greene cites Japanese legends of Shinto mythology and ancient traditions that mention visitations by beings from heaven.

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