Caspian Sea was expanded in ancient times.  Jesus led a caravan to Caspian Sea, from April 1, 24 to just one year later. 
Onagar, the first great religious master, maintained headquarters on the northern shores of the ancient Mediterranean in the region of the present Caspian Sea at a settlement called Oban.  Adamson’s center of civilization was situated in the region east of the southern end of the Caspian Sea, near the Kopet Dagh. 
Andites entered Europe by the Caspian Sea route to conquer and amalgamate with the newly appearing white races—the blend of the blue men and the earlier Andites.  The ever-increasing drought gradually brought about the great Andite exodus from the lands south and east of the Caspian Sea. 
For almost 20,000 years the Andonites had been pushed farther and farther to the north of central Asia by the Andites. By 3000 B.C. increasing aridity was driving these Andonites back into Turkestan. This Andonite push southward continued for over a thousand years and, splitting around the Caspian and Black seas, penetrated Europe by way of both the Balkans and the Ukraine. 
From 2500 to 2000 B.C. the nomads Nerites constituted the final eruption of the Caspian group of the Mesopotamian descendants of the blended Andonite and Andite races.