In June 1936, Max Hahn and his wife Emma went for a walk next to a waterfall near London, Texas, when they saw a wooden rock protruding from its core.
They decided to take the strangeness home, and then opened with a hammer and chisel.
They found the ancient man buried in the rock in Hammer.
Part of the hammer is embedded in a calcareous rock concrete and allows it to be saluted as an abnormal work in some neighborhoods.
the metal hammer head is about six inches (15.24 cm) long and one inch in diameter, suggesting that some of these hammers are used for fine work or soft metal, not for large projects.
The metal of the hammer head has been verified to contain 96.6% iron, 2.6% chlorine and 0.74% sulfur.
Interestingly, it was stated that the hammer head has not rusted since its discovery in 1936.
An archaeologist team analyzed and dated. The rock that covered the hammer was over 400 million years old. The work itself turned out to be a hammer more than 500 million years old. In addition, part of the wooden handle had begun to metamorphosis to coal.
This 500-million-year-old hammer is now on display at Baugh's Proof of Creation Museum, which sells its copies to visitors.
Reference: London Hammer