There is no evidence of Maya in Georgia .
The Mayans built astonishing temples in Mexico, Guatemala and Honduras – but now some believe the ancient peoples fled their dissolving civilization and ended up in Georgia .
Eatonton, Georgia : Nuwaubian Pyramids of Georgia (Gone) Gone – bulldozed. The Nation of Nuwaubia is gone. It’s been bulldozed down to the bare earth. The U.S. goverment — which seized the place in a criminal forfeiture action — sold it in Spring 2005 to a local developer.
Mysterious Decline of the Maya From the late eighth through the end of the ninth century, something unknown happened to shake the Maya civilization to its foundations. One by one, the Classic cities in the southern lowlands were abandoned, and by A.D. 900, Maya civilization in that region had collapsed.
The ancient Maya on the Yucatán Peninsula had sophisticated cities at places such as Chichén Itzá and Tulum, where they built stone temples that endure today. The Gulf currents could have brought the Maya to southwest Florida , and they may have ended up near Lake Okeechobee.
The Maya civilization occupied a wide territory that included southeastern Mexico and northern Central America . This area included the entire Yucatán Peninsula and all of the territory now incorporated into the modern countries of Guatemala and Belize, as well as the western portions of Honduras and El Salvador.
Blood was viewed as a potent source of nourishment for the Maya deities, and the sacrifice of a living creature was a powerful blood offering. By extension, the sacrifice of a human life was the ultimate offering of blood to the gods, and the most important Maya rituals culminated in human sacrifice .
Tikal Temple IV
Top 15 Mayan Ruins & Archeological Sites To Visit In Mexico Chichen Itza Mayan Ruins. Coastal Ruins Of Tulum . Maya Ruins Of Coba . Palenque . Calakmul Mayan Ruins. Monte Alban. Teotihuacan. Ek Balam .
The ancient Maya never used coins as money . Instead, like many early civilizations, they were thought to mostly barter, trading items such as tobacco, maize, and clothing.