The Vedas, the ancient scripture predating the religious scripture of all other commonly practice religions today, was recited in Sanskrit. The tales told through the scripture perfectly preserved orally by Brahman monks today speak of the beginning of Indian heritage, in which the Sanskrit speaking peoples followed their god across northern India and into the lands they inhabit to this day. These people were known as Aryans, meaning the civilized/enlightened. In the 1800’s an immense discovery was made that showed a link between Sanskrit, Latin, Greek, and most especially, Welsh. The earliest transcribed manuscripts of the Vedas told stories that had been passed down from over 2500 years before that. These spoke about the god Indra, who brought down thunder and rain, and a society in which chariots drawn by horses were not only common but very much a symbol of their culture. India does not have horses native to its lands. There are pieces of evidence that point to eastward migration. The settlements were on the Indus river, which gave India it’s name. Changes in rives flow and climate change led to the migration of the people. Turkmenistan was also where an ancient city was uncovered where horses were sacrificed by Aryan kings and chariots buried in the Kings’ mausoleum. Tracing these connections to Armenian known history, it’s not a far-fetched theory to suggest that what was once known as the Armenian Highlands was the birthplace of the infamous Aryan race.