Pseudo-dolmens are megalithic structures that resemble dolmens but have different construction methods and purposes. They are found in various regions around the world and date back to the Neolithic and Bronze Age periods. Unlike traditional dolmens, which consist of large stone slabs supported by upright stones to form a chamber or tomb, pseudo-dolmens have a different architectural arrangement. They typically consist of one or more large, flat stones supported by smaller stones or earthen mounds, creating a flat or slightly raised platform. The purpose of pseudo-dolmens is not always clear, but they are believed to have served as burial sites, ritual platforms, or markers for important locations. Some pseudo-dolmens may have had a religious or ceremonial significance, while others may have been markers for territorial boundaries or ancient trade routes. The study of pseudo-dolmens provides insights into the religious, social, and cultural practices of ancient societies and the significance of megalithic structures in prehistoric landscapes. The construction techniques and varying forms of pseudo-dolmens also demonstrate the diversity of megalithic architecture across different regions and time periods. Pseudo-dolmens continue to be important archaeological and cultural landmarks, contributing to our understanding of the beliefs and rituals of early human civilizations.