Tibetan Yak & it's relative the Siberian Musk Ox - 29,000 year old Unicorn fossil also found in Siberia (Unicorns were often depicted on Indus Valley seals) !

List members , forget what mainstream Academia says , but you will notice the astonishing similarity between the Siberian Musk Ox and the Tibetan Yak - how is this possible , unless there was a prehistoric migration event during the Ice Age ??



Don't feel bad if you've confused a musk ox with a yak. These large members of the family bovidae have similar traits, including long, shaggy coats and impressive horns. Despite being herbivores, each of these guys makes an imposing presence. There are more differences than similarities between the two.


If you're in search of a musk ox, you'll likely need to head north to find him. They're native to Canada and Greenland and, in the 1930s, were reintroduced to Alaska. They've also been introduced into Siberia, Russia and Norway. The habitat of musk oxen provides a very short growing season in the summer, giving them abundant vegetation for food in the summer. Winters are long and cold, with harsh winds and little precipitation. If you're looking for a yak, confine your search to parts of China, Tibet and India. Yaks are usually found in alpine meadows or alpine or desert steppes. They prefer the plateaus' colder temperatures, and altitudes below 9,000 feet are difficult for them because of their sweat glands and heavy coats.

Physical Characteristics

Both of these guys are big, but the yak is the larger of the two. Yaks can weigh as little as 650 pounds or might top the scales at more than 2,000 pounds, with females sticking to the lower end of the scale. Yaks have large lungs and a high red blood cell count, so those living at high altitudes in the Himalayas thrive and don't suffer from altitude illness. The musk ox ranges from 400 pounds to nearly 900 pounds. Both sport dual coats for extra winter protection, shedding the undercoat during warmer months.


Musk oxen and yaks are herbivores and their diets are dictated by habitat. Some yak herds seasonally migrate to eat moss, grass and lichens. Most yaks graze on low-lying grasses and plants, including shrubs, and they'll eat snow if they need water. Musk oxen are grazers, too, eating just about any vegetation they come across. During the summer, their diet is heavy on grasses, shrubs, herbs, leafy plants and mosses. It changes to roots, willow and dwarf birch stems during the winter, when they're assisted by the large stores of fat they build through the summer.


Both animals live in herds, though herding habits are different. Musk oxen live in smaller herds during the summer, usually of about 10 to 20 animals, though herds can contain as few as five. During the winter, herd size can grow to 60 animals. Yak herds tend to be divided according to gender, with herds ranging from 20 to 200. Typically, about 10 or 12 males will group together, while the females and young yaks stay in larger groups, ranging from as few as 10 to 12 to as many as 200 members.

**The hymns of the Rig Veda had described a Unicorn like beast called "Ekshringa" or one-horned beast , in Sankrit language . However , the Academic world has turned a blind eye to this clinching piece of evidence that the Indus Valley civilisation (where numerous Unicorn seals have been found) was indeed a Vedic and NOT a so-called "Dravidian" civilisation . The list of Vedic artefacts (including the Swastika) found in the Indus Valley sites is far too numerous to enlist here and I don't wish to digress...

In fact , there is no separate or distinct ethnicity like Dravidian (genetic studies of South Asia have resoundingly debunked it) - the creation of this Aryan/Dravidian myth is one of THE most SORDID sagas of mainstream Academia - it puts their UNETHICAL behaviour and hidden motivations on full display :-

***During prehistoric times , humans used to follow migratory birds & animals to find out new uncharted territories...from time immemorial , Siberian birds have been migrating to the Indian subcontinent every winter - did the ancient Vedic people follow the same route into South Asia ? The unexplained genetic affinity of South Asians with Siberians is an enduring mystery...hmm !


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The Greeks spoke of unicorns and - correct me if I’m wrong - even Hercules was mentioned in relation to one. One does not have to go as far back as 29,000 years to arrive at the times of Hercules or at the times of their unicorns.

Large snake birds have been sighted coming out of mountainside cave openings in Africa, and the natives of the area say that they do fly, or at least glide over long distances. Other than such accounts, we only know of them from the Puranic literature.

But then, the suggestion is that these prehistoric creatures still exist below the surface. Perhaps unicorns, too.


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Yes @deandddd , some lazy "scholars" have even tried to argue that the Vedic hymns and the Indus Valley seals had confused an ordinary rhino as a Unicorn !

So , first take another good hard look at the Unicorn seal :-

**Now to those "esteemed" researchers , I would like to share this image of an Indus Valley seal depicting a rhino !

The above images leave no room for any confusion that the Unicorn was a different animal than the Rhino . The Sanskrit name for Rhino is "khadagi" , which was clearly distinct from "ekshringa" or Unicorn :))

Strangely , the Unicorn mythology was equally widespread in Northern Europe and Scandinavia :-


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Flying snakes!



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