Major Site Changes

by | Oct 6, 2017 | News | 0 comments


Our web development team has made numerous changes to the HSS website and made it much easier to move around and understand this complicated mapping system used by the Spanish to conceal all their high yield mining sites and  major shipwreck sites in the new world.

They’ve created a better pricing structure and made it much cheaper and easier for the novice treasure hunter to become involved and learn how to find real Spanish treasure sites so that the weekend treasure hunter with his metal detector will be able to find real Spanish maps to buried treasure sites and have the opportunity of finding ancient Spanish treasures.(NEW)We have designed a photo section in the FORUM with photos from hidden sites around the world and point out the hidden symbols and their meanings so you can become well versed in spotting symbolism on a site and be able to read it’s meanings.

In designing the new website it has taken long months to insert all the information that wasn’t included in the old site and there is still a ton of information that they will be formatting for inclusion as we move along into this very exciting season for treasure recovery.

Through personal contact with the Wizard you will now be able to map your land site precisely and go directly to the major entrances or air vents.

For those looking for specific Spanish shipwrecks you will be able to go directly to the location of the shipwreck instead of spending months and sometimes years doing a search pattern with a mag.
You can do this by going to the land map of the shipwreck site designed by the Spanish and usually located on the nearest point of land North of the wreck location.

For the weekend coin shooter with his metal detector it is far better to be working a section of beach where the Spanish came ashore with the recovered treasure from a major shipwreck and have the possibility of finding those few coins they may have dropped in the process. With this system we can point you to the actual spot they used on the beach to come ashore to unload all the salvaged treasure.

The Spanish crown employed salvage teams and symbolic mappers who were usually the first responders to a ship loss with bullion or coin belonging to the crown. It was the responsibility of the mapping crew and the attending priests to map the location of the ship loss on the nearest point of land in symbolic language and give the dead a proper burial. They would also mark the grave site so it and the shipwreck could always be located if new technology allowed for future salvage operations.

A protective vault system was dug on land within the bedrock to store and prepare the bodies for the proper burial as well as to protect the recovered treasure until it could be picked up and transported to Spain.Once salvage was completed the vaults would be sealed and the teams would turn in a report and map of the site to Spain and Rome and move on to the next ship loss location.

They were kept very busy as they had an average of 10% of their ships lost every year.