Hallettestoneion Research ProjectMike Hallett, Discoverer Layton, UT, USAAll Rights Reservedhttp://www.seazoria.com
Dear Landowner, August 24, 2010This letter will contain some very important information regarding a request of significant nature. I askwith all due respect that you carefully and thoroughly review all of the information, data, and researchthat this letter contains.My name is Mike Hallett, and I am the discoverer of a prehistoric, highly evolved marine ecosystemlocated close to or on your property. Much time, effort, hard work and research has been invested inorder to accurately convey the intricate details and results of a comprehensive scientific researchproject concerning advanced prehistoric marine biology located on the property you own and manageon 4200 N in Pleasant View.Over the past eight years, I have invested over 20,000 hours into developing an understanding of thevery large, highly evolved, prehistoric marine reptiles that are buried in North Ogden and Pleasant View.The most well-preserved remains are located above the Lake Bonneville shoreline and below the ancientPacific Ocean high water mark, which dates back 540 million years (per Weber State UniversityGeosciences Dept.) to a time when Utah was the western edge of the Pacific Ocean. California andNevada had not yet emerged.This time period is very significant to the remains. These creatures, officially known and confirmed asHallettestoneion Seazorias, became extinct 540 million years ago. A massive, global cataclysm occurred,marking the end of the Precambrian era, and the beginning of the Cambrian era. The HallettestoneionSeazorias had experienced massive compound generational development during the Precambrian era.Based upon studies and field research conducted in and around North Ogden and the Pleasant Viewareas, the top half of the peninsula above the Lake Bonneville Shoreline appears to be the only shallow-water flat area that was around at this time period.It appears that, during the Cambrian Cataclysm, the Hallettestoneion Seazorias all swam to the top of the shallow water area, where they clustered together in an attempt to survive the inevitable fate of being frozen alive. There are individuals who were a distance from the masses, but it is clear they knewthey were going to die and tried desperately to congregate together for heat. The remains of thesecreatures show that they were lying on their stomachs with their chins upright. Time and gravity causedthe skulls to collapse into the bottom jaw. The bodies have been mostly reclaimed into dirt and stonedue to the obvious time factor involved. What remains is the skull, spikes and teeth of the
Hallettestoneion Seazorias. Comprehensive examination, analysis, and confirmation of the remains’
biological composition have been accomplished. Seazoria remains are arranged in the exactconfiguration of very large, highly evolved prehistoric reptiles, down to the finest, intricate details.