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The origins of the gold in Staffordshire.

1. The area was disputed territory.

2. It was the land of the Khumric Welsh Prince Cyndylan.

The Mercians had arrived in the area in circa AD 548.

This hoard is close to the Mercian centre of power.

3. The hoard appears to be bits and pieces from the Battle gear and armour of the Welsh Princes There was a major deciding battle between the two sides.

4. The items appear to represent Christian folk in their nature.

The Khumric Welsh adopted Christianity in AD 37.

5 All the sons of Prince Cyndylan were killed in this tragic battle.

A well known epic poem describes it.

Cyndylans Halls are apparently underneath what is now Shrewsbury Town Hall.

6.The Khumric people were literate & the Angles and Saxons were not.

So writing on straps of gold indicates the Khumry and not the Anglesor Saxons.

7. The design motifs on the gold items are peculiar to the British = Khumry = 'Welsh'

8. One of our colleagues Mr Alan Hassell undertook a detail study of the Sutton Hoo treasure that was found in 1939.

The gold in this treasure is also Very Clearly British and NOT Angle or Saxon.

Several dozen pieces of evidence prove this, Christian motifs all over the items - Star of David etc.

Identical interwoven never ending ropes, etc.

The Khumric "Welsh" ARE the allegedly "lost" Ten Tribes so the Star is expected.

The fact that there is an inscription at Sutton Hoo and inscriptions at Staffordshire definitely points to the BRITISH.

9. The complete indifference to the British population in Britain in these ancient times is astonishing.

These are British items in both these finds and the English are unwkilling to see this.

They seek to blow and puff up and inflate Angles and Saxons and to diminsh the British.


10. The book that we have been desperately trying to publish since 18 March contains Alan Hassell's analysis.

Again - repeat again- the publication has been sabotaged.

Alan Wilson

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