BIBLICAL archaeologists have claimed to have located the holy mountain where the Bible says God gave Moses two stone tablets inscribed with the Ten Commandments.
They believe features and archaeological remains on the site in Saudi Arabia directly line up with the passage in the holy tome, some of which are fenced off as protected areas by the Saudi theocratic regime.
According to the Book of Exodus in the Bible, Moses leads the Israelites to Mount Sinai which is enveloped by fire, smoke and thunder.
The prophet then ascends the mountain where he convenes with God to receive the Ten Commandments.
For this reason, Mount Sinai is one of the most important sacred places in the Jewish, Christian and Islamic religions.
But while most people think this miraculous event is a work of fiction — written hundreds of years after it supposedly took place — there are some who claim mounting evidence that indicates it really happened.
A mountain range in Egypt was for hundreds of years thought to be the site of the holy mountain.
But sleuths from the biblical archaeologist organisation the Doubting Thomas Research Foundation claim this is wrong and have compelling evidence to prove this.
Foundation president Ryan Mauro, who is a Middle East expert, told the Sun: "One of the main reasons certain scholars claim that the Exodus is a myth is because little to no evidence for what the Bible records has been found at the traditional Mount Sinai in Egypt's Sinai Peninsula.
"But what if these scholars have actually been looking in the wrong spot?
"Move over into the Arabian peninsula and you find incredibly compelling evidence matching the Biblical account."