Portable Metal Treasure Detectors - Default - Metal Treasure Detectors
Portable Metal Treasure Detectors - Metal Treasure Detectors
Portable Metal Treasure Detectors - Metal Treasure Detectors
Portable Metal Treasure Detectors - Metal Treasure Detectors
Portable Metal Treasure Detectors - Metal Treasure Detectors
Portable Metal Treasure Detectors - Metal Treasure Detectors
Portable Metal Treasure Detectors - Metal Treasure Detectors

SK Fashion

Portable Metal Treasure Detectors

Regular price $ 300.00 USD Sale price $ 84.97 USD

ūüĒ•ūüĒ•¬†93% OF CUSTOMERS BUY 3 OR MORE¬†ūüĒ•ūüĒ•

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Portable Metal Treasure Detectors !!!

Spend more time outdoors and go treasure-hunting with our high-sensitivity Hand Held Metal Detector - who knows maybe you'll find an ancient relic hidden somewhere in your backyard. This metal detector can also help to find underground pipelines, metal scrap, old artillery, etc.
  • HOURS OF TREASURE-HUNTING:¬†With our Hand Held Metal Detector you can easily find¬†coins, jewelry, pieces of silver, gold¬†or any¬†other metal. Start your own treasure-hunting adventure now!¬†

  • METAL DETECTING ANYWHERE:¬†Our detector coil will help you go¬†relic hunting anywhere you want - back yard, park, garden or beach.

  • EASY TO USE:¬†You don't have to be an expert to use our metal detector. The one-touch autotune, pinpointer function, ergonomic arm-supporting handle, and the built-in speakers will make metal¬†detection fun and enjoyable experience for the whole family. Great way to spend more¬†quality time¬†with¬†your¬†kids!

  • SPECIAL GIFT:¬†Looking for¬†that¬†special gift¬†for your loved ones? Look no more - this metal detector could be a great gift for literally anyone -¬†especially kids, thanks to its adjustable rod height anyone can go treasure hunting!

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Treasure hunting Facts

Searching for hidden treasure is a common theme in legend; treasure hunters do exist, and can seek lost wealth for a living.

Buried treasure

A buried treasure is an important part of the popular beliefs surrounding pirates. According to popular conception, pirates often buried their stolen fortunes in remote places, intending to return for them later (often with the use of treasure maps).

There are three well known stories that helped popularize the myth of buried pirate treasure: "The Gold-Bug" by Edgar Allan Poe, "Wolfert Webber" by Washington Irving and Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson. They differ widely in plot and literary treatment but all are derived from the William Kidd legend. Stevenson's Treasure Island was directly influenced by Irving's "Wolfert Webber", Stevenson saying in his preface "It is my debt to Washington Irving that exercises my conscience, and justly so, for I believe plagiarism was rarely carried farther.. the whole inner spirit and a good deal of the material detail of my first chapters.. were the property of Washington Irving."

Treasure maps

A treasure map is a variation of a map to mark the location of buried treasure, a lost mine, a valuable secret or a hidden location. More common in fiction than in reality, "pirate treasure maps" are often depicted in works of fiction as hand drawn and containing arcane clues for the characters to follow. Regardless of the term's literary use, anything that meets the criterion of a "map" that describes the location of a "treasure" could appropriately be called a "treasure map."

Copper scroll

One of the earliest known instances of a document listing buried treasure is the copper scroll, which was recovered among the Dead Sea Scrolls near Qumran in 1952. Believed to have been written between 50 and 100 AD, the scroll contains a list of 63 locations with detailed directions pointing to hidden treasures of gold and silver. The following is an English translation of the opening lines of the Copper Scroll:

"1:1 In the ruin which is in the valley of Acor, under
1:2 the steps leading to the East,
1:3 forty long cubits: a chest of silver and its vessels
1:4 with a weight of seventeen talents. KEN"

Thus far, no item mentioned in the scroll has been found. Scholars remain divided on whether the copper scroll represents real burials, and, if so, the total measurements and the owners.

Pirates and ships

Although buried pirate treasure is a favorite literary theme, there are very few documented cases of pirates actually burying treasure, and no documented cases of a historical pirate treasure map. One documented case of buried treasure involved Francis Drake who buried Spanish gold and silver after raiding the train at Nombre de Dios‚ÄĒafter Drake went to find his ships, he returned six hours later and retrieved the loot and sailed for England. Drake did not create a map. Another case in 1720 involved British Captain Stratton of the Prince Eugene who, after supposedly trading rum with pirates in the Caribbean, buried his gold near the mouth of the Chesapeake Bay. Two of his crew, Morgan Miles, turned him in to the authorities, and it is assumed the loot was recovered. Because in any case, Captain Stratton was not a pirate, and made no map.

The pirate most responsible for the legends of buried pirate treasure was Captain Kidd. The story was that Kidd buried treasure from the plundered ship the Quedah Merchant on Gardiners Island, near Long Island, New York, before being arrested and returned to England, where he was put through a very public trial and executed. Although much of Kidd's treasure was recovered from various people who had taken possession of it before Kidd's arrest (such as his wife and various others who were given it for safe keeping), there was so much public interest and fascination with the case at the time, speculation grew that a vast fortune remained and that Kidd had secretly buried it. Captain Kidd did bury a small cache of treasure on Gardiner's Island in a spot known as Cherry Tree Field; however, it was removed by Governor Bellomont and sent to England to be used as evidence against him. Over the years many people have tried to find the supposed remnants of Kidd's treasure on Gardiner's Island and elsewhere, but none of the above has ever been found.

People have claimed to have discovered maps and other clues that led to pirate treasure, or claim that historical maps are actually treasure maps. These claims are not supported by scholars.


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