This is the last part of a series of five posts examining places that are found along a circle alignment originating and ending in Merida, Mexico.
The journey so far has given us a close look at what is found on location in Merida; Key West and Miami, Florida; the western end of Grand Bahama Island; Hamilton, Bermuda; Hekla Volcano and Akureyri, Iceland; Greenland’s Far Northeast tip; the North Pole; the East Siberian Sea and Wrangel Island; in Siberia, the northernmost city of Pevek, the Koryak Range, and Apuka; the Near Islands of Shemya, Agattu, and Attu; the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands of Kure, Midway, and Necker; and we ended up in the last post on the Island of Kauai.
In this last post of the series, the first location is a close look at the island of Oahu, and goes all the way back to Merida, Mexico.
Oahu, known as “The Gathering Place” because the most people live here, is the third largest Hawaiian Island.
Honolulu is the state’s capital and largest city.
Honolulu is the largest city we have been to on this alignment since we left Miami in Part 1.
Let’s take a look at the historic architecture of the city, which is where I am always able to find what I am looking for, like this street-corner architecture in Honolulu in the Merchant Street Historic District.
And this one in Honolulu’s China Town.
Compare the street-corner architecture in Honolulu, with these pictured from around the world:
The Bankers Trust Building in Detroit, Michigan…
…this historic photo of a building in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan…
…this building in Juarez, Mexico, adjacent to the Mexico-Texas border…
…this one in Kherson, Ukraine, near the Black Sea…
…another one in Summerside, Prince Edward Island, Atlantic Canada…
…and this one Punta Arenas, Chile, near Tierra del Fuego at the tip of South America.
Here is a comparison of the monumental architecture of the Central Intermediate School on Oahu…
…with the similar, and even more monumental architecture of El Paso High School in El Paso, Texas. Why build buildings like these for the express purpose of teaching school-aged kids? They both look like their original purpose was for something quite different.
This is the historic Palama Fire Station in Honolulu, compared with historic fire stations with similar architectural features in wide and varied places like….
…this fire station in Jerome, Arizona, which the photo of the one in Hawaii reminded me of because I have seen the one in Jerome in-person before…
…and that led me to look at Fire Stations for the first time. Like this one in New Zealand…
…another one in Birmingham, England…
…and Los Angeles, California, to name just a few to give you a sample of many examples. There is clearly an architectural similarity going on with regards to fire stations across oceans and countries.
Next is Pearl Harbor, site of the historic Japanese bombing on December 7, 1942. Check out the geometrically shaped harbor here…
…and here as well in these two photos of Honolulu Harbor…
…and compare the above harbors on the island of Oahu, where we see the same geometric shapes at Freeport Harbor on Grand Bahama Island.
The Kualoa Sugar Mill Ruins are found on Oahu.
Sugar mill ruins? What the heck? I dialed into the phrase “sugar mill ruins’ when I first started cracking the code of key words as to how the ancient civilization was covered up.
I started searching for ruins, for example in different states and state parks, and sugar mill ruins kept coming kept coming up, like these in the states at New Smyrna Beach, Florida…
…and the McIntosh Sugar Mill, St. Mary’s, Georgia.
And I extended the search for “Sugar Mill Ruins,” and found these at Vieques Playa Grande in Puerto Rico…
…and the top photo of what is called a sugar mill in Belize, with this tree growing out of it. How long does it take a tree to grow like that out of a building? It immediately reminded me very much of pictures I have seen of Angkor Wat in Cambodia, with tree and roots and all firmly rooted in ancient temples, like the one shown in the bottom photo.
The alignment crosses the island of Molokai, also known as “The Friendly Island” because the aloha spirit is said to flourish here.
I saw this particular map of Molokai that drew my attention to the resemblance of the shape of the island to an upside-down fish.
In looking at images on Molokai, I found this shaped shoreline on the coast where the Molokai Ranch is on the top. On the bottom, I have provided for comparison, a photo of St. Paul Island, one of the French Subantarctic Islands in the Southern Indian Ocean.
Next is a comparison of the double curves of Halawa Bay on Molokai on the top, and in the bottom photo of the double curves of Casco Cove on the island of Attu, the westernmost of the Aleutian Islands in the Northern Pacific Ocean.
This particular photo shows a high waterfall on Molokai, and in the left foreground there is a noteworthy geometric-looking triangle with sharp edges.
Another high waterfall on Molokai flows from what appears to be a shaped and smoothed watercourse. And what about that rocky beach, with small to large stones? We accept these things as natural because we have been given no other explanation for their existence.
Maui is next. The second largest Hawaiian Island is Maui, known as “The Valley Island” because of the great valley that lies between its two major volcanoes – Pu’u Kukui and Haleakala.
These are views of Haleakala National Park. It was established in 1961, with the said purpose of preserving the outstanding features of the Haleakala crater.
Compare the similar-looking appearances between the Oheo Gulch Waterfalls & Bridge in Haleakala National Park on Maui…
…with the Multnomah Falls in Oregon and the bridge…
…and the Gooseberry Falls and bridge in Minnesota.
Now compare the above style of the bridges at the waterfalls with the style of the bridge seen here in the city of Constantine in Northeastern Algeria near the Mediterranean Sea.
Here are some similar-looking waterfalls in different places, starting with Nemo Falls, located in the Ko’olau Forest Reserve on Maui;
Natural Falls State Park in West Siloam Springs, Oklahoma near the border with Arkansas;
These waterfalls in the Plitvice National Park in Croatia;
And these in Garajonay National Park on La Gomera, one of the Canary Islands.
This is Iao State Park on Maui. There we find an interesting stone formation called the Iao Needle, next to what looks like a sheer stone wall.
Next on the alignment is the Big Island of Hawaii, considered the youngest, and is the largest, island in the Hawaiian Island chain.
This is Green Sand Beach on the Island of Hawaii adjacent to the southernmost tip of the United States compared with…
…Vaja Beach in Korcula, Croatia.
I have spent a lot of time looking at drone video footage of Croatia’s beaches, so it is the first place I looked for a comparison to Green Sand Beach. These photos demonstrate similar shapes and angles of beach and rocky coastline in very different places.
Not a random coincidence, either, as I can find many more. Here are additional examples of basically the same configuration:
Myrtos Beach in Kefalonia, Greece…
…and Grama Bay in Albania.
Next is a comparison of a view of Hilo, the largest settlement on the island of Hawaii, and Hilo Bay, with the canal feature in the foreground…
…and a better view of the long and narrow jetty in Hilo Bay…
…that looks similar to the long narrow jetty found at Playa de las Teresitas on the Island of Tenerife in the Canary Islands.
The Hawaii Volcanoes National Park, on the Big Island of Hawaii, is on the alignment, and is inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage site list.
Mauna Loa is found here, historically considered to be the largest volcano on earth. Eruptions here are typically fluid and non-explosive.
Its neighbor Kilauea volcano, however, is one of the world’s most active volcanoes…
…and well-known for its violent eruptions.
From the Hawaiian Islands, the alignment crosses over the Pacific Ocean to the Revillagigedo Islands, a group of four volcanic islands known for their unique ecosystem. They lie southwest of the southern tip of Baja California. They were declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2016, and in 2017 Mexico declared them a national park and marine reserve.
Here are some interesting photos of sights you see in the Revillagigedo Islands:
Isla Clarion is the westernmost and most remote of these islands, and the second-largest. It is the location of a small, 9-man military garrison, and home to a large bird population, some rabbits and feral sheep, and a few reptile species.
This is an arch off the coast of Clarion. Nothing to see here, though, right?
Isla Socorro is the largest island It is considered a shield volcano, with a recent eruption in 1993.
This island has a small naval station, including families, near the southernmost point of the island.
There are some interesting stone features here on Isla Socorro, like the arch at Cabo Pearce…
…and the Grand Arch at the entrance to the Blue Lagoon on Isla Socorro.
San Benedicto is the third largest of the Revillagigedo Islands. This island with its very interesting shape is not inhabited by people. The Barcena volcano on the island most recently erupted in 1952. While at the time of the eruption, the existing flora and fauna of the island was wiped out, it became once again the home of a large number of seabirds.
This is Isla Roca Partida, the smallest of the four Revillagigedo Islands…
…and a favorite of divers.
Also, what looks to be a version of the same land feature in the Revillagigedo Islands…
…that is also found near Yalta on the Crimean Peninsula in the Black Sea…
…and in the Galapagos Islands off the coast of Ecuador on the northwestern side of South America.
Next on the alignment, we come to the Mexican mainland at Manzanillo, located on the Pacific Ocean in the Mexican State of Colima, which includes the Revillagigedo Islands. It is Mexico’s busiest port that handles cargo for the Mexico City area.
It is interesting to note that Manzanillo has a squared off beach head like the ones shown previously.
Moving on from here to Colima, the capital city of the Mexican State of Colima.
This is the Basilica Menor Cathedral in Colima, and its construction is said have been started in 1527. The appearance of the twin towers and onion domes reminded me of…
…the twin towers and onion domes of the Frauenkirche in Munich in Bavaria in Germany, with its construction said to have been started in 1468. Looks very sophisticated to me. How did they build these monumental and ornate places? With ladders and pulleys? The building technology they would have needed to accomplish this did not exist in the historical narrative we have been given.
This building has very distinctive arches in the Colima Centro.
The arches are an example of a five-lobed Moorish Arch.
Here is a comparison with another type of Moorish Arch in Alcazar, Seville, Spain.
This is Lake Chapala on the alignment, Mexico’s largest freshwater lake. Note the square ends on both ends of the lake in this aerial photo of it…
…and the block-shaped rocks at the edge of the lake…
…and the round hill at the edge of the lake. Could there be something interesting underneath the trees and soil? There could be. Stay tuned!
Also, the alignment crosses Colima Volcano, one of the most active volcanoes in North America. In recent years there have been frequent temporary evacuations due to threatening volcanic activity.
From here, the alignment goes through Mexico City, another World Heritage Site, the capital city of Mexico, and North America’s largest city.
I couldn’t help but notice a similarity in design features in the central part of the buildings between the Palacio de Bellas Artes in Mexico City…
… and the CEC Bank in Bucharest, Romania.
This structure in Mexico City is called the Moorish Kiosk.
The person who gets the credit for it was a Mexican engineer named Jose Ramon Ibarrola. He is said to have designed it to represent Mexico in the New Orleans International Expo in 1884 -1885. We are told it was transported there, as well as to the St. Louis Missouri Fair in 1904, and then subsequently came back to Mexico. By what means could they have transported this huge, highly ornate structure, twice, in the late 1800s and early 1900s?
Now here’s the thing. The Moors do not even get credit for their own architecture because they weren’t supposed to be there. They were removed from our collective memory. They get credit for 700 years in Spain in the historical narrative we have been given, and that is it. Their amazing accomplishments are falsely attributed all over the world.
This is a photo of a tree- and soil-covered mound at Teotihuacan, outside of Mexico City, that was taken in 1832.
These next two photos were taken in 1905, a few years prior to the beginning of the first major excavations of the site.
This is what Teotihuacan looks like with the ground cover removed. It is known as the place “Where Men Became Gods.”
It is designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The complex of temples and pyramids cover an area of 8 square miles. The city had running water and a sewer system, and was said to be home to well over 100,000 people.
The alignment crosses over Mt. Popocapepetl. Located near Mexico City, it is one of Mexico’s most active volcanoes.
Now we arrive on the alignment in Xalapa, Mexico. Xalapa is the capital of Mexican state of Veracruz.
Olmecs are the indigenous civilization of Xalapa.
This is a colossal Olmec Head. There are approximately 17 existing colossal heads made from a single block of basalt that range in weight somewhere between 20 and 40 tons. So, who were they, and how’d they do it? I don’t think a hammer and chisel would do the trick.
Here is a colorful and ornately designed building in Xalapa…
…compared with the similar features of the Town Hall in Kherson, Ukraine…
…and those of the Town Hall in Augsburg in Bavaria, Germany.
And just a quick comparison of the similar alternating off-set masonry blocks, the use of columns in the building design, and the shape of the windows of the Kherson, Ukraine Town Hall on the left, and the Iolani Palace in Honolulu on the right.
This is the Parque de los Tecajetes in Xalapa, with its stunning hydrology and design features.
And the same concept of the stair-step water flow into the fountain in the park pictured in the last photo above is found within the city of Xalapa itself, as well as the elegant steps pictured here.
Moving on the alignment from Xalapa, we return to where we started in Merida, Mexico, on the tip of the Yucatan Peninsula. This whole circle alignment also appears to be on a ring of fire, with major volcanoes found all along the way.
Merida is the southern apex of the North American Star Tetrahedron, and ultimately how I found this circle alignment.
Are the similarities in architecture, and the similarity of features we are taught to call natural, simply random and coincidental?
Or that somehow building design plans were available and accessible worldwide during a time that was not supposed to have technology and mobility according to what we have been taught in our world history books?
Or was there a very beautiful and sophisticated ancient advanced global civilization living on earth in higher consciousness – with Master Masons who built ornate infrastructure, and were Master hydrologists, astronomers, and mathematicians – who worked with the elements of earth, air, water, fire, and ether; and harnessed earth energies to terraform the earth and create our planetary and our consciousness grid that existed up until relatively recent times that we have not been told about…?
I firmly believe there would be no mysteries in history if we were taught the true history of earth. Why would there be such a massive effort to hide it from us if they truly wanted us to know about it? All involved in the hiding of it simply don’t want us to know the Truth.