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Stu has his findings verified

November 18th, 2009 Leave a comment Go to comments
An authority on ancient pottery
An authority on ancient pottery
Question: Are your findings scientific?
Answer: For your information, my brother, Ron, took some of my findings (ancient pottery) to an actual university scientist who told Ron that, YES they do have a scientific name for these findings.  According to this scientist, these findings are called “droppings”.    I don’t need the establishment to tell me that my findings are legitimate  but for those doubters out there, ‘read it and weep’.  You can see me actually making these findings in a video that Ron made called,  ‘Stu Cranstence collects his findings’.
Thanks again to my brother Ron.  He enables me to do all the things I do!
Now you know!

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  1. Stu Cranstence
    November 20th, 2009 at 09:36 | #1

    I already told you I’m not going dog hunting with you. They are too endangered! What do think I am – a fool?
    And here’s another thing – I WON’T say “No” to drugs. I recently started taking a drug called, Stryreechlinstrall,
    and next I’m going to take a drug called Poisantin because I’ve got something called, “weak stream”. When I’m in the field I don’t have time for weak stream. Also, because of weak stream, I can’t go outside the perimeter to relieve myself – too dangerous to be out there that long. I prefer to relieve myself JUST outside the perimeter when possible (obviously not at night- NEVER leave the perimeter at night).
    You can call me Stu if you want but NEVER tell me to say “No” to drugs!

  2. Stu Cranstence
    November 20th, 2009 at 09:17 | #2

    I already know about these crocodiles from some of my earlier findings – MY findings. These crocodiles are very endangered so you should be very careful around them. Stay in the perimeter and you won’t have to worry about them. Question – How do you kill this kind of crocodile? Answer- Run over their head with your van (my brother, Ron can probably rent one for you). In one very famous incident thousands of these crocodiles somehow got inside a plane and started killing everyone. Fortunately the man was able to kill the crocodiles and save everyone.

  3. Dr. Kenneth Kenster
    November 19th, 2009 at 11:54 | #3

    Curious what Stu might have to say on this recent discovery….

  4. Stu Cranstence
    November 19th, 2009 at 10:04 | #4

    I know about ALL of those methods you mentioned. I could use any of them if I wanted to. But pardon me if I’m too busy IN THE FIELD making actual findings while you’ve got your head buried in a science book. For your information all my findings are at my brother Ron’s house, available for any of the “main stream” scientists to test as much as their little hearts desire. For your information one archeologist found a precious skull in a cave and a giant boulder came rolling after him and he barely escaped with his life. That’s called ‘field work’. Try it sometime, bookworm.
    Stu Cranstence

  5. David
    November 18th, 2009 at 19:05 | #5

    I tried thermoluminescence dating, and it was a scam. I sent in a pictue
    of my self and a check for $45.00 and I never heard back from them. So I went to their office, but they had moved. There was a sign on the door, that said where they had moved to. That address was a vacant building.
    I emailed “DOG The Bounty Hunter”, to see if he could help, but his agent said he was to busy. He’s got people, all over the world needing his help. But he sent a Cool poster of him.
    Hey! I just had a thought, You and “The Dog” are in the samefield, “findings”. Only his findings are high on drugs.
    Say NO to Drugs Stu. Can I call you Stu?
    P.S. Do you think they could tell it was a old picture of myself, before the hair loss.
    P.S.II Where’s the spell check?

  6. Ken Austin
    November 18th, 2009 at 18:27 | #6

    Dear Stu,
    I have been in the field of Archeology for many years and somehow have not heard of you to date. I have just been thinking about the various methods for absolute dating of archeological materials such as radiocarbon dating, dendrochronology, thermoluminescence dating, hydration dating, racemization, potassium-argon dating, lead-210 dating, and archeomagnetism to mention a few. I am just curious what dating method you prefer and why? I am always interested to hear what other researchers are doing and their preferred methods.
    Dr. Kenneth Kenster
    Southwest Archeological Institute

  7. Ron
    November 18th, 2009 at 12:41 | #7

    Stu, call me, the car rental place called and said you damaged the van. They said there was some stuff stuck up in the wheel well.

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