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Remarkably, two ancient pieces of cloth, the Shroud of Turin and the Sudarium of Oviedo, are extant today. John the Baptist in Turin, Italy, the Shroud is believed by millions to be the burial cloth of Jesus.
Both are revered as relics, and each bears the name of the city where it currently resides. It is a fine linen cloth, measuring 14.5 feet by 3.5 feet, and mysteriously displays a finely detailed negative photographic image — front and back, head to toe, of an anatomically correct man who appears to have been tortured, beaten, and crucified.
Bennett adds that the “new research establishes approximately 20 points of correlation [between the Shroud and the Sudarium], which more than satisfies the standards of proof used by most judicial systems around the world, which require only 8 to10.” My own keen interest in the Shroud led me to visit Turin in 2010 and again in 2015, the last two occasions when the Shroud was on public display.
In 2012, Fanti concluded that an electrical charge in the form of radiation is what likely caused the man’s image to be imprinted on the Shroud.Both contain not only the same rare blood type but also pollen of a kind found only in ancient Israel.The Shroud and the Sudarium authenticate each other.“We have come to a point where it seems absurd to suggest that ‘by happenstance’ all of the wounds, lesions and swelling coincides on both cloths,” said the center’s president, Jorge-Manuel Rodríguez.“Logic requires that we conclude that we are speaking of the same person.” The study’s conclusion was no surprise to Sudarium expert Janice Bennett, author of Although Miñarro stops short of linking the two cloths to Jesus, ample research has yielded staggering evidence.