Observation desk of the Carnaúba town Piaui mountain
One of the guardian of the Archaeological's site, Dean Carvalho
Beautiful view of the Monte Alegre's dam and Rooster's Mount Júlio Cesar, member of Caatinga's Adventure
Dean and Manoel, native of Piaui site.
Engravings in low relief (Petroglyph)
Unrecognizable petroglyphs (Piaui's waterfall) Carnaúba dos Dantas
This days two of the Caatinga's Adventures Julio César and Dean went out towards the Rural Zone of Carnaúba dos Dantas, town and they went to Piaui Mountain, surrounded about 8 kilometres away from the downtown, as we mentioned previously the real intention is enjoying the nature and take pictures. After climbing up and going down the mountain, finally they arrived on top of Piaui, check out the pictures bellow.
Definition of the vocabulary Petroglyphs: Source: Wikipedia
Petroglyphs (also called rock engravings) are pictogram and logogram images created by removing part of a rock surface by incising, picking, carving, and abrading. Outside North America, scholars often use terms such as "carving", "engraving", or other descriptions of the technique to refer to such images. Petroglyphs are found world-wide, and are often (but not always) associated with prehistoric peoples. The word comes from the Greek words petros meaning "stone" and glyphein meaning "to carve", and was originally coined in French as pétroglyphe.
The term petroglyph should not be confused with pictograph, which is an image drawn or painted on a rock face. Both types of image belong to the wider and more general category of rock art and Petroforms, or patterns and shapes made by many large rocks and boulders over the ground, are also quite different. Inukshuks are also unique, and found only in the Arctic (except for reproductions and imitations built in more southerly latitudes).