Swimmers find Roman gold coins under the sea in Spain. Archaeologists have unearthed a 1,500-year-old monument. The treasure was found by those who went swimming into the depths of the sea as part of their recreation. The group arrived last week in the tourist town of Sabia, located on the Mediterranean coast in Spain.
They were attracted by the gleam in their eyes from the depths while swimming. They were gold coins with the image of an ancient Roman goddess engraved on them. Later he got eight more coins. The incident was then reported to the authorities. Coins were exchanged.
Archaeologists from the University of Alicante in Spain, the Solar Blasco Museum, and the Spanish Civil Guard searched the seabed. During the search, they found 53 gold coins. These coins date from between 368 and 408 AD.
The names of the Roman emperors Valentinian 1, Valentinian 1, Theodosius 1, Arcadius, and Honorius are printed on various coins. The coins were found to be worth billions of dollars.