The big dig uncovers surprising relics
The big dig uncovers surprising relicts on the curse of Oak Island season 9 episode 15: An Inca treasure may have been buried on the island, but there are a lot of questions that still remain. A metal detector expert and a researcher meet to discuss the mystery. They also discuss whether or not the 10-X is man-made. Meanwhile, Tony Sampson and Alex Lagina meet with a researcher who specializes in the history of Oak Island.
Archaeologists believe that they have found a 17th-century crossbow bolt, but they aren’t sure. Antiquities expert Gabriel Vandervort has a different idea. He believes that the long bolt may be the top part of a pilum, a javelin weapon used by the Romans from the first century to the fifth century AD.
The team also finds a large copper twopence coin. It has the face of King George III engraved on it. The coin dates from the 17th century, but was not intentionally planted on the island. The coin is then cut into smaller segments to reveal its exact location.
After the team finds the relics, it’s time to start the big dig. The team races to find the relics, and then the team prepares for their most ambitious strategic drilling project yet. Meanwhile, the team finds a remarkable ancient artifact and finds new evidence supporting the theory of the Knights Templar. They also learn that the ex-slave Samuel Ball once was the richest man in the area.
The big dig uncovers surprising relic, and the archaeological team has to deal with threats from the authorities to continue their research. The team is also forced to dig near the Money Pit, where they discover more gold that may be of Spanish origin. Moreover, they find that they have been reading the map incorrectly, which could explain why they have not found the treasure. Additionally, the team discovers evidence of a stone road that was built before the Money Pit.
On the latest episode of “The Curse of Oak Island,” the team uses technology and resources to dig out treasure on the island. With new sonic core drilling, strategic dives, and a historic big dig, the team plans to find the buried treasure. Their new partner, Tom Nolan, the son of famed archaeologist Fred Nolan, will help them in their search. They will also gain unprecedented access to the island, and their discoveries will be presented to a wider audience.
Drilling at the money pit area is suspended
After the drilling team reaches the money pit area, they begin to see a shiny gold object in the salt water. They believe that it is part of a Chappell vault and that the object is from the 1800s. The team is not sure if the object was actually buried in the earth or not. However, they are hopeful that the treasure will be found.
Earlier, the team found a 1652 Spanish coin, which they cleaned and dated. They also found an old casing, which they later discovered was made of metal. This season, the team decides to resume drilling at the money pit area. The team then meets with treasure hunter J. Hutton Pulitzer in a pub to discuss his theory that the treasures of Solomon’s Temple are in the island. After the discussion, the team decides to go back to the money pit to find out if there is anything valuable.
After a brief break to shop for drilling equipment, the team returns to Lot 21 to continue their investigation. The team’s work continues, and they eventually find a piece of wood. They also attempt to find the Hedden shaft, but to no avail.
The team has been unable to find the treasure, but they have uncovered a second cache of treasure. The treasure, which was discovered in the money pit area, is a few hundred feet below the surface. This time, the team is able to see 80% of the treasure.
The episode ends with the discovery of scientific evidence that silver is buried in the Money Pit. A new episode also features the Lagina brothers’ efforts to get access to the Swamp Area from the Nova Scotia government. This episode will feature a lot of hints about the Templars.
The team is now searching for the remains of a boulder that was found in 1921. The original treasure hunters had destroyed it with dynamite. Luckily, the team finds parts of the boulder that have been concreted onto the floor of the old Oak Island Museum. The current owner of the museum allows the team to bring the fragments back to the island for further investigation.
The flood tunnel system on Oak Island
The flood tunnel system on Oak Island is a possible way to access a treasure-filled island. The island’s eastern bedrock is composed of limestone and gypsum, which is often eroded by groundwater and creates natural tunnels. These tunnels may be intersected by sea water flowing underground.
It is not entirely clear when the tunnels were first dug. They were first discovered by accident in 1878 when oxen plowing a field fell into a deep hole. The resulting hole was believed to be a natural sinkhole, although it could have been caused by erosion of soft minerals. In the past, Oak Island was connected to the mainland until rising sea levels made it an island about a thousand years ago. During ice ages, sea levels were much lower.
In the past, the Halifax Syndicate tried to find a way to get around the flooding of the island, but was unsuccessful. Instead, the company dug extensive tunnels under the island. However, they never found the flood tunnel. As a result, the flooding caused by the floods caused by the dyke to become more severe than it was.
Despite the claims of many treasure hunters, the mystery of the flood tunnel system on Oak Island continues to persist. A former treasure-diver, Captain Bowdoin, wrote an article in a Colliers’ magazine about the flooding of the Money Pit. Bowdoin also concluded that the flood tunnel system on Oak Island was imaginary and that it occurred naturally.
In 1959, a group of young men from Massachusetts and England came to the island to look for a treasure. The group had signed a contract with the property owner, and they began to excavate a 27-foot shaft in Smith’s Cove. They tried to save the man but he was overcome by fumes of hydrogen sulfide.
While the Oak Island mystery stone isn’t likely to provide much information, the information it contains can be helpful in verifying some theories.
Matty Blake hosts
In “The Curse of Oak Island,” Matty Blake examines the history of Oak Island and tries to determine if the island is really cursed. The episode discusses many of the most popular theories surrounding the island, including links to famous historical figures like Christopher Columbus and William Shakespeare. In addition to the theories, the episode also features the top 25 moments of the entire series.
As an actor, Matty Blake has been on television for many years. He has starred on several shows including Orange Is the New Black and 30 Rock. He is also a writer and producer. Aside from presenting The Curse of Oak Island, Matty Blake has performed standup comedy throughout his career.
The episode also features a discussion of the links between freemasonry and the Knights Templar. An episode highlight shows a coin that was discovered earlier in the season, revealing a Templar cross. The episode also features a metal detector expert who investigates a “Mercy point.” The episode concludes with a reveal of a French map of Oak Island from 1347.
In the season finale, the money pit is finally drilled, but a new scientific discovery confirms the theory that the island was cursed during the last century. The researchers also uncover a new, surprising relic that dates to 1795. In the Money Pit, they follow the path that Franklin D. Roosevelt forged. The team believes they have found the legendary Chappell Vault.
The Oak Island mystery is gaining steam as the Oak Island Mystery Fellowship zeroes in on its origin. As evidence piles up in the Money Pit, Rick and Marty prepare for their biggest dig and strategic drilling project yet. The mystery deepens as winter descends on the island.