I was prompted to write this article by a conversation with an unnamed representative of the company conducting the archaeological research, entitledm of this article (in what I consider to be a completely inappropriate to the point of dehonesty" that detectorists "are perceived as thieves"); such verbal phrase or expression used in the title of the article published in the Kralupy Newsletter in the last issue is inappropriately chosen and creates or promotes misconceptions and misconceptions among the public about persons walking around the countryside with detectors looking for finds from a bygone era.
As in previous years, we again competed on LP for the most beautiful finds in many categories. And also, after a two-year covid hiatus, the Master Searcher Detector Championship was held. See the post for a full list of all the 2022 events.
The amazing thing about detecting is not that you find a pot of gold and you become rich, because that really doesn't happen and anyone who has ever tried it knows thatthat you really don't get rich from this and that the probability of finding something of any financial value that is worth mentioning is very close to, or rather equal to, zero.
From the first moment I got my hands on the Manticore, it was clear that, given the detector's setup options, it will be necessary to test the detector and fine-tune some more personal settings and try out all the modes.
A young Czech near Pilsen has made an extraordinary discovery. Jaroslav Ševčík and his family, with the help of a metal detector, found the so-called dog tags, or military identification tags of an American soldier, in the woods near the West Bohemian metropolis. American media, including CNN, began reporting on his discovery.