Unlocking the Mysteries

The consensus among most scholars is the monuments, henges, pyramids, and alignments are to help the ancients know when to plant crops and keep a calendar. I believe this is rubbish. It’s time for a serious re-date and new look at the purpose that drove these creations.

Something about their knowledge of the universe, which surpasses our understanding was the key to their fantastic abilities many thousands of years ago. Harnessing a now unknown power of the night skies was imperative to their understanding of how to manipulate the natural forces of the cosmos and earth.

Have you ever felt like you are missing a sense, an ability, or an easier (should be obvious) understanding of the world or universe. Are we just a crippled bunch looking at the world as mentally handicapped people? For over 2500 years though confused submission, darkness has erased our past connection of higher enlightenment as we continue down errant paths.

In life, we are often (always/mostly) given two, or just a handful of choices between equally wrong things. Practically forced to pick a side at every turn, in one way or another. Creationist or evolutionist? Young earth, old earth, flat earth? Wtf? Left or right, conservative or liberal, theist or atheist? I think the latter may be the greatest trick of all. The choice to believe in god—or not believe in god has quite possibly distracted us from the self empowerment and abilities to draw the energy of enlightenment through oneness with the natural world.

In the world of shoes and indoor living, it is no wonder we have lost touch with our world. We are children of this planet, whatever your stances are, the composition of your body is separated from the soil, minerals, and elements that made you, replaced with rubber soles and synthetic trash.

Research is clear on the importance of touch. Babies die without it, while survivors spend a lifetime in disconnect from social normalcy, withdrawn and alone. We are disconnected from nature, its soils, its elements, its touch, and its energy.

The more sterile our cultures become, the farther the disconnect will be. We were meant to be in contact. Reach out to your local earth, let the grass and the dirt press up between your toes. Sit down and feel the renewing power of touch by physical contact with the natural world.

Author: jim-

One minute info blogs breaking the faith trap.

44 thoughts on “Unlocking the Mysteries”

  1. Hi. Thanks for the awareness on this Topic. Using Our World Legends several viable alternative Origins/uses of such as the Great Pyramid have been noted on the Site.
    The Pharaohs Pump Patent of the Engineer Kunkel is a good start point. Good Luck in Your Future Research. Till next…

    Liked by 1 person

  2. The crystal skulls always amused me. How were they able to carve them out of a single crystal with pin point accuracy and astonishing precision?? Ancient structures are filled with surprises and legends we haven’t uncovered yet.

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  3. What people forget is that Christian church made war on the Dead. They wanted to end the Pagan practice of Ancestor veneration, and flip the script to have the Dead relying on people. To that end, they invented Purgatory to explain the Dead still living with the living. In that way, people had to pay the church for masses, etc to help the Dead into heaven.

    Therefore when presented with active religious expression of Ancestors, many people fall down. These monuments were for the Dead and for the Gods. You can’t lump various polytheistic cultures into one. The Egyptians had a well-known theology of how venerate the Dead – i.e. pyramids. The Maya used their pyramids to venerate the Gods. Building these monuments are an act of piety for the representative cultures. Therefore the idea of slave labor, etc, would not fit in these contexts.

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    1. Thank kind sir. You ever have the feeling you’ve been doing everything happily wrong most of your life? I have this feeling that their religions did things a certain way to be tuned to the physical world. Not gods as we think, but natural forces that produced the outcomes we see in the structures. Or am I just on a crazy fishing expedition?

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    1. Thank you. There is a lot of rethinking going on. Sometimes it takes a hundred years (or thousand) or so to start catching on that the world was much more advanced, or different than we imagine.

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  4. I read an article about a missionary who went to Amazonia to convert a remote tribe. What he found was a group of happy people with plenty of food, lots of leisure time and very little stress. They did not credit their fortunes, good or bad, to any deity or demon. THEY converted HIM and he never left.

    What these structures were built for, by whom, and how, will likely never be known. I’m not certain it was because they were more in touch with the universe or nature. Some people who claim such a connection today can be really “la la la” if you get my meaning. Wendell Berry is a good example of a person in touch with our natural world in a way I think we all should be.

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    1. I’m not sure many of us really know where to look. That’s why I disappeared into the Panama jungle for 4 years. Tranquilo. Lots of leisure and zero government interference.

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        1. More bugs here than on the Azuero. Seriously, the pacific side surprised me. But in sure you’d hate it. Pretty sure nobody but me would like it. Terrible place. Much too dangerous too. ¡Muy peligroso!!

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      1. Ha ha glad you came back Jim I expect things hadn’t changed much ; if you went back into the jungle it would probably be much the same .
        When I returned to look at my old London house lots of change had taken place it was a job to recognise some spots due to demolition and rebuilding , but of course the same humanity walked the streets just as they walked the pyramids.

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        1. Things hadn’t changed for the better yet…weird, but I was in a position to go live wherever I felt drawn to, since we were essentially homeless. I found a nice spot to build our cabin. The Panama house is still there with a kind old neighbor lady keeping things up. She moved out of her shack and lives at our place for now. She eats all our fruit and roots, and the place is maturing nicely in our absence. It will be a few years before we are able to return full time.

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          1. Now that’s interesting ; some say that travel broadens the mind , perhaps , but it confuses the heart which longs for a permanent home. Of course death is a place of permanent rest but we don’t know we are resting.
            ‘ The undiscovered country from whose bourne
            No traveller returns ‘

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            1. We shall see. What a long strange trip it’s been. I am still making my own discoveries. Hate to wash em all away for naught because of death. Hehe. But, we shall see, we shall see….

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            2. Jim you don’t have to wash them away because of death all you need is faith to believe death is not the end and if that is too difficult you could go in for a deep freeze job in liquid nitrogen to await a time when you may be revived in a more technological and enlightened age.
              Maybe you might be bold enough to count your discoveries as of little value , and losing them as of no great moment. Alternatively you could put pen to paper and pass down your ideas to posterity leaving you more comfortable to pass away , knowing some mark of yours has been left behind.
              I often wonder when I see carved initials the intent behind such activity . That exquisite monument in India the Targe Mahal was created for love.

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            3. I’m an initial carver myself. I’ve marked my spot amongst the mountain springs and peaks most of my life. I do have a book I’m almost finished with about a big chunk of my life and experiences. At least I’ll be preserved in some digital warehouse somewhere.

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            4. That’s good news Jim , it would not do for me my life has been very mundane and there would not be many readers. I will have a few friends and family who will grieve for awhile , I hope not too long , because the most important thing about life is to lead it come what may .
              My cousin has spent sometime tracing his ancestors and it has given him endless pleasure the curious thing is the distant members were complete strangers , it’s the link , the continuity , the avoidance of oblivion , this feeling of immortality we crave because our minds are capable of time travel the now is not enough for us. On clear nights I look up at this time of the year at the square of Pegasus in order to find the Great Nebula of Andromeda , they say you can make out that misty blob with the naked eye but I need small binoculars. It’s famous for being the most distant object visable to the naked eye — a mere blotch on the sky , how good the escape feels for a moment I forget myself !

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            5. What about those of us who do not find rest in death and who do return to remember some of their past lives… some in excruciating detail? Are we supposed to simply bow to the consensus and reject what we know to be true for ourselves? Shut up and pretend we do not know in order to conform to the general programming? If people made the effort to remember who they are, long term, that would be a key to changing their nature. Certainly they would gain a much broader vision and view of reality. But the programming say, ‘Don’t go there’ and the sheeple settle for not knowing and not wanting to know. The programming stifles curiosity that could make drastic change in an individual.

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            6. The ideas of submission in abrahamic faith is a killer that enslaves. No matter where you are in your remembrance, past lives or current lessons to be learned, this one principle has had staggering affect on human capabilities. It’s crazy how ones personal journey now requires some sort of membership in a self deprecating faith ran by men of words and no substance.

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            7. Sha’Tara I would not dare to tell you to reject your beliefs or to ask you to shut up talking about them , but you are asking people to change their nature and remember who they are , going on to say such a change would give them a broader vision and view of reality. It almost sounds like preaching.

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            8. You’re quite correct, Kersten, it does sound like preaching, and in a sense, it is. For me, who once did preaching on attempts to change the collective mind, preaching isn’t entirely pejorative. Much preaching is negative, certain individuals pushing an idea, or an agenda, using ideas that do not work because they never have. Preaching religion, for me, falls in that category. But what if you have “something” – an idea that you’ve tried out for yourself, realize it does work and could work for the many in a truly beneficial way – and you “push” that idea out there to people who likely do not know of this possibility. The idea is not to promote a personal agenda since you already know this thing works and you are in fact using it to promote it, but to open peoples’ mind to a new line of investigation. It’s the “what if” thing, you see? So, what if people heard about the combined concept of compassionate self empowerment and became intrigued by that? What if they realized how it could change their world and began to move in that direction?
              The first thing I look at before promoting anything is, ‘will this be strictly beneficial without in any way causing loss, pain, hurt, to life? Does this involve people submitting to control by a popular, or power-hungry individual or power group? Does this promote free, individual choice? How do we come about making choices? They must be brought to our awareness by something, someone. Conversely, we are given many “choices” that are not choices but part of the controlling agenda of some aspects of the “establishment” or system while truly positive choices are hidden from us, twisted to produce the opposite of what is claimed or openly denigrated.

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            9. And it is good to share our ideas to find A) validation we may have something additional or unthought of to offer and B) triggering other ideas that work by sharing and discussing.

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  5. Amen to that.

    A while back I penned a post about changing how we measure time. As our (new) starting point I thought the Thaïs bone, 12,000 years ago, should be that moment. It is credited by UNESCO as being “the most complex and elaborate time-factored sequence currently known within the corpus of Palaeolithic mobile art,” and the meticulously etched sequences on its faces are a 3½ year record of the day-to-day lunar and solar observations taken by a nameless but astonishingly dedicated, magnificent ancestor of yours and mine. The Thaïs bone is evidence someone wasn’t just looking up, but looking up and recording what they were seeing. In a sentence, the Thaïs bone is the first evidence we have of pure science. Imagine how our perspective on us (as a species) and nature would change if that was our “starting” point, as opposed to BC/BCE AD/CE

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  6. Yes, a 6 million ton calendar that probably cost 6 millions lives (I think I exaggerate for balance purposes) does sound a bit incredulous, does it not? I like the belief from Hopi culture. They dug an underground cavern, and put a hole in the ceiling. When the sun appeared in the hole each summer, all the Hopis gathered to chant and dance in order to stop the sun’s northward journey, and start it on its return to the south. This was very important work, for without it the sun may have continued northward forever. They weren’t building a calendar, they were creating the need for one.

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  7. It’s true that modern civilization has lost touch with the knowledge, awareness, and understanding of our ancient past, and that loss might ultimately prove very costly to our species. It’s also true that many forms of ancient architecture (e.g. pyramids) cannot be attributed simply to agriculture. There’s no doubt that other motivations were involved such as rulers’ desire to project their power through symbolism, spiritual worship to cultural deities, economic enterprises, and possibly other motives which we might find shocking or even unbelievable today.

    However, we do know that agriculture was of prime importance during those times (in fact, it still is very important). Learning how and when to grow crops productively was paramount, and astronomical knowledge helped immensely in that regard. Tracking the annual cycles of celestial movement allowed us to measure and anticipate the growing season for each latitudinal zone, and this appears to be one of the functions of Stonehenge. Although not related to astronomy, local lore in Reno, Nevada (possibly handed down from Native Americans) advises not to plant tomatoes until the last snow melts from Peavine Peak. You’d be surprised how many people still follow that advice.

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  8. This one should be “safe” to comment on: I know whom I am responding to, hey Jim! Not that you were intending to do so, but this post speaks my language, entirely, on both points being made. There are hundreds of natural ways to “know when to plant and when to reap” and none of them have anything to do with the Great Pyramid or Stonehenge. Earthians aren’t that stupid and many of them still live off the land without any modern technology, or being able to sight the Egyptian pyramids! No doubt at all, we’ve been fed a massive crock of BS but for the System to work, we needed to be, and to remain, dummied down. As to walking barefoot, I’ve been practicing that for years… well, bare everything “naturally” and asking people, all and sundry, “Why exactly do you wear clothes when you don’t need them?” I thought the move away from religiosity would at least see a comparative move away from the idiotic rule that wearing clothes must be mandatory. After all it was instituted by YHWH in Genesis chapter 2 – do we really like his “laws” that much? He called us shameful and as long as we remain ashamed of our bodies, we will treat them disrespectfully, and we will continue to treat others more so and the world we live on, even more so. That’s a given. Freedom has many faces and factors, not all pleasant. Learning to walk naked in public would be difficult at first, embarrassing, confusing: to look or not to look. Well, at first “looking” will happen and being looked at will be the norm: deal with it. In a short time no one will notice. We just need to deal with the interim, but that’s not the main problem. We need to disempower that Matrix that keeps us distrusting our own bodies and others around us. We need to understand the underlying agenda of clothes wearing. It isn’t all about fashion and profit, it goes much deeper than that. It has to do with “marking” more than marketing. We identify and are identified by the clothes we wear; the uniforms; the corporate logos on our butts. If we went around naked we wouldn’t be identifiable as adherents of, believer in, property of, slave of, whatever fashion designer, popular entertainment idol, political party, corporation. We would be “free” of many labels (unless we ignorantly replaced our clothes with tattoos). That’s the real issue behind the Law of Clothing. “Thou art Property. Thou Shalt be Identifiable as Property at All Times. Thou Shalt Wear Clothes.” There is another, much deeper reason behind our “need” to wear clothes but too long to enter into here.

    As for the pyramids and other rather amazing constructs, maybe, just maybe, it’s time to open up our mind to more daring thoughts, if a crack. “We” did not build any of that. Someone else did and “we” probably had nothing to do with it as “we” likely did not even exist when those megaliths were erected. So, honesty being the best policy, let’s just say, we don’t know who built them, but we certainly do know it wasn’t “us”.

    Closing with a snippet from Stephen Wright:
    “The other day I got on an elevator and this old guy got on with me. I was going to the fourth floor and pushed ‘4’. I asked him, “Where are you going?” He said, “Phoenix.” So I pushed ‘Phoenix’. When the doors opened, two tumbleweeds blew in, and we stepped out into downtown Phoenix. I said, “You’re really the kind of guy I like to hang around with.” He said, “Well, I’m going out to the desert, do you want to go?” I said, “Sure.”

    So we hopped into his car and drove out to the desert. He told me that he had spent most of his life working on a research project for the government trying to find out who financed the Pyramids. He worked on it for 30 years, and they paid him an incredible amount of money. He told me he was pretty sure it was a guy named Eddie.

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    1. I went to a nude beach (optional) in Jamaica and the only people that were naked were the ones that shouldn’t be :/ I suppose you’d get used to that. There is a camp nearby here in the mountains that has been in business quite a while. Be interesting to check it out. I don’t think you have to be completely naked to get the result your looking for.

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      1. I was attempting to address the psychology behind the perceived need to wear clothes, that’s all. Why? Why laws against public nudity? Why the hangups about it? We can fight endless wars and kill millions of innocents; we can blissfully ignore now quite scientific warnings about the dangers of climate change created by burning fossil fuels – no laws against such crimes even if the second could lead to extinction – but public nudity would bring down civilization? Tell me again that Earthians are a sane species? So let me reiterate, I wasn’t advocating public nudity for the sake of going naked, I was addressing a very serious social problem. That’s it, and that’s all!

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        1. We are surrounded by inconsistency , still it’s helpful in some ways since it fits nicely into our nature.

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  9. If you believe as I do that civilization was a process of coercing the labor of the masses to serve the interests of the religious and secular elites, all of these make more sense. Once you get a small class of people who become filthy rich through the labor of others, then anything they do becomes a pissing contest with ones peers (current or ancestral). The Potlatch process is a small version, and the pyramids a larger one. The history of pyramid building is a history of “See, I am so rich and powerful, I can build a small mountain.” From there it becomes a race to see who can build the largest mountain. History shows us a pyramid which was to be big, but they had not yet figured out how exactly to do that and the thing started to tilt, so they changed the slope of the sides part way up. (I can just hear: “I don’t care that you don’t know how to do it, just get it done.”)

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    1. There is an interesting series on Netflix right now that tries to take a fresh/opposing look at the purposes of the structures and why. It’s a thought provoking look at why they did what they did.
      What are the grandest structures today, and why do we put so much resource into building them. Electricity. The knowledge behind the pyramids was global. Everywhere, somebody knew something we can’t seem to grasp any longer.

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    2. The pyramid of wealth is older than the Egyptian pyramids , and if you leveled the playing field it would quickly revert back to a pyramid again.

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