In search of the mysteries of the Sahara Desert

Today’s Sahara Desert was once a green, fertile settlement. From the southern part of Africa, the original human had migrated to Europe. A German researcher has been working in the region for 4 decades.

In the Sahara Desert, this area’s area is almost as big as Switzerland. Due to winds, sandstone or sandstone erosion caused a wonderful cosmos. Surprise shadow filled with shawl, small rivers and numerous reservoirs.

In one of the biggest desert in the world, people and animals have taken shelter for thousands of years. Stefan Croppelin’s enthusiasm is not the end of geochemist surrounding this area. For more than 40 years, he has been studying the history of climate and climate in this region. This scientist prepares for the campaign while sitting at the University of Colon. The samples collected in the study are analyzed in the university laboratories. He is trying to find out how the ancient people came from Africa through the Sahara region and came to Europe.

In this case the climate has a special role. Stefan Cropoline has conducted more than 60 operations in research work. Of these, the lakes of the Lonyanaga area were the most important destination. 4 to 12 thousand years ago Sahara region was green and fertile. There was a large lake there. At present, some parts of it are sporadic.

Under the lake, the climatic clues of the era are hidden in the soil. So the team of researchers collected numerous samples from there. Stepping into the drilling corps, the picture of the past era has been captured. Geophysicist Stefan Croplin said, “The drilling core is undoubtedly the best collection in the history of the whole Sahara region. I would say, the best collection in Africa for the last 11,000 years. It is comparable in comparison to the whole world. ”

In order to gain more knowledge of the past climate, Stephen Croppylin is looking for symbols of humans and other animals in the Anady Plateau. Thousands of years ago, painted paintings on the stone bear testimony to human habitation in this area. The Sahara region was then full of moist, green and organic varieties.

Stefan Cropplein’s enthusiasm is not the end of Saha. He is going there again in November. He said, “It is thrilling to think of passing along with the local people and the camel’s party. In spite of a modest lifestyle, there may be any novelty of each end in that neighborhood. That pulled me. ”

Stefan Croppylin said about herself, “Colon is my favorite city, but Africa is my homeland.” Deutsche Welle