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Rogers also claimed in an interview that he’d come close to proving the shroud was real. Here’s what we think we currently know: The Shroud of Turin once covered the bloodied corpse of a crucified man.
The image on the shroud was created by a still unidentified process. From pollen and flower tests, we also know the shroud was once in or very near to Jerusalem.
They all concluded the alleged fake shroud was supposedly manufactured sometime between 12 AD, ostensibly for no other reason than to fool a lot of people and legitimize belief in the crucifixion and resurrection of Jesus.
Interestingly, the STURP experiments produced a puzzling mix of results.
I can’t say that I find fault with the Shroud’s critics, because I’ve seen the same evidence.Even as stubborn as I can be when it comes to accepting “facts” when other people have told them to me, I must concede that when multiple independent tests have reached the same conclusion, it is almost always because they invariably have gotten the answers.It should be noted that the key word in the sentence above is “almost.” As part of the Shroud of Turin Research Project (STURP) three different laboratories in Zurich, Oxford, and Tucson performed independent carbon dating tests.The new tests have recently been performed, putting the shroud in the right time frame so that it could be authentic.
Shortly before dying of cancer, Ray Rogers published a paper refuting the earlier carbon dating results from the tests performed in 1988, on the basis the sample was flawed.
The Shroud has attracted widespread interest ever since Secondo Pia took the first photograph of it in 1898: about whether it is Jesus' purported burial cloth, how old it might be, and how the image was created.