Dr. Anton Mifsud is a Maltese consultant paediatrician who has devoted most of his limited spare time to the study of the prehistory of his native island. Dr. Mifsud has been author and co-author of a number of works relating to ancient Malta in general and Atlantis(c) in particular . He is co-author with Charles Savona-Ventura of a number of books and articles on Maltese prehistory [210–214] as well as a lecture on Palaeolithic Man and his Environment in Malta, which is available on the Internet(a). Both Mifsud and Savona-Ventura have written  about the unusually shaped skulls found in some of the ancient Maltese temples. The similarity between these and similar skulls from pre-dynastic Egypt have been noted by Andrew Collins on his website(b), as well as in a paper by Adriano Forgione(g). The work of Collins and Forgione prompted American author, to also write a lengthy paper on the subject(j).
In May 2020, Mifsud returned to his study of the skulls with the publication of Longheads Malta  on the academia.edu website(i).
Mifsud is still pursuing his study of the Atlantis-Malta connection and as expected continues to publish further material  in this regard.It is not unreasonable to say that Mifsud is today’s leading authority on the Malta-Atlantis theory. His work has been featured on television in the USA, the UK and Japan as well as his native Malta.
2017 saw two Atlantis-related papers published by Mifsud on the Academia.edu website. The first(e) concerns Michelangelo’s famous fresco, in the Sistine Chapel, called The Creation of Adam, which is also the title of Mifsud’s paper. After outlining interesting background material on Michelangelo’s magnificent work, Mifsud focuses on the image of ‘god’ in the fresco, which he suggests more closely conforms to Plato’s ‘god’, Poseidon, rather than that of Moses. This contention seems to be supported by the depiction of the five pairs of flightless cherubs that surround ‘god’. This is reminiscent of Poseidon’s five pairs of twin sons that ruled Atlantis. Christian iconography invariably shows cherubs with wings, so it begs the question; why this departure from the norm? Mifsud makes a valid case, which should not be dismissed lightly.
In Mifsud’s second paper(f) he has identified the Maltese promontory of Ras ir-Raheb near Rabat, with its two enormous limestone columns as the Pillars of Herakles. This headland had originally been topped by a Temple of Herakles, confirmed by archaeologist, Professor Nicholas Vella. This a well-illustrated paper, worthy of a read.
Mifsud is also a member of The Egyptological Society of Malta and has been a contributor to Ancient Egypt magazine(d). In 2005, he took part in an expedition to the Sahara where, as he explains himself “I was looking for the precursors of the Naqada people between the Western Desert and Libya. My main agenda was to identify the evidence for a significant movement of individuals from the Libyan Desert into ancient Egypt before the start of the Pharaonic dynasties. I was searching specifically for ‘Libyan warriors’ inside Upper Egypt in pre-dynastic times.” The expedition is fully described in Sahara 2005 – Expedition 14 .
Nearly all of Mifsud’s output of books and papers on a range of prehistorical subjects are now available on the Academia.edu website.(g) The latest to be published on that website is his beautifully illustrated Island of God . This is an important sequel to Malta – Echoes of Plato’s Island . Taken together, they offer the strongest case possible for considering Malta being at the heart of Plato’s Atlantis and is a ‘must have’ for any serious student of the subject.
Not only is Mifsud Malta’s leading atlantologist, but as his bibliography reveals, he has written extensively on the archipelago’s early history and prehistory, which saw a parade of early visitors and invadersd, such as Neanderthals, Phoenicians, Egyptians and Romans .