Lost Civilization National Geographic documentary pulled in the excavation area Gobeklitepe

According to the statement made by the Municipality of Sanliurfa, Göbeklitepe'nin''National Geographic''magazine cover in June 2010 after being in the world-renowned National Geographic channel, this time shooting for a documentary made in the region.
Assist the Department of Archaeology at the University of Harran, Faculty of Arts and Sciences. Assoc. Dr. Bahattin Çelik ongoing supervision of shooting, President of the German Arkelog Prof. Gobeklitepe excavation. Dr. Klaus Schmidt was also interviewed.

Delicate soot in the channel guide to Turkey for the shooting in consultation with the Mayor Ahmet Eşref Fakıbaba asked for support on various issues. Fakıbaba help the team appointed to deliver the press office team, including the first Gobeklitepe fish, Harran, the Ataturk Dam, Euphrates River, has contributed to such major centers to shoot.

Performed by the National Geographic television footage reportedly published in 2012 under the name of''Lost''Civilization.


Gobeklitepe Neolithic settlement, 18 kilometers north-east of Sanliurfa, near the village's Örencik.
For the first time in 1963, universities in Istanbul and Chicago officials discovered during surveys Göbeklitepe'deki excavation work, Sanliurfa Museum since 1995 and jointly conducting the German Archaeological Institute in Berlin.

The excavation work so far to Neolithic period''T''shaped stones, with figures of wild animals, 8-30 meters in diameter, circular and rectangular-shaped ruins of the world's oldest temple, the figure of a large number of wild animals, human statue, standing stones and about 12 thousand years as belonging to a length of 65 centimeters was found in historical works, such as human statues.

Gobeklitepe stated that''the world's oldest temple, the central'',''a period of time before the UNESCO World Heritage Site had been Listesi''ne temporary.

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