This is the third part of a new on-going series called “All Over the Place Via Your Suggestions” where I will continue to research your suggestions, and follow the many clues you all provide that helps to uncover our hidden history.
In part three, I was guided by looking into the suggestions and information from viewers about Port Townsend in northwest Washington; Yakima in Central Washington; and Pembroke in South Wales.
What is interesting about doing this work following up on viewer suggestions is that more often than not, unplanned themes and correlations emerge that are unique to each part, and this one was no exception. I don’t start out looking for a particular theme. I start out by selecting places people have suggested, and then I start looking to see what is there. What I found in this case are intriguing correlations and similarities between what is found in Washington State and what is found in South Wales, and I gave examples of a few other places with similar correlations from past research I have done.
My starting place for this particular journey of going “All Over the Place Via Your Suggestions” is Port Townsend, Washington.
EM sent me several pictures of buildings in Port Townsend, a port city on Quimper Peninsula at the northeast tip of Washington State’s Olympic Peninsula.
Port Townsend first became a settlement on April 24th of 1851, the year it was first incorporated.
Port Townsend is located next to the entrance of Puget Sound, and called the “City of Dreams” because of early speculation that it would become the west coast’s largest harbor, and is known by its other nickname, the “Key City,” today.
We are told that by the late 19th-century, the town was very active in getting ready for its future expected growth, and that many ornate, Victorian architecture was built here during this time.
Though railroad extensions were planned to the port, the Panic of 1893, an economic depression lasting until 1897, caused the funding to dry up and the railroad-lines ended on the other side of Puget sound, and for this reason, Port Townsend never achieved its expected growth, and instead immediately started to decline.
Puget Sound is described as a complex estuary system of connected marine waterways and basins.
An estuary is defined as a partially-enclosed coastal body of brackish water with one or more rivers or streams flowing into it, with brackish meaning a combination of salt-water and fresh-water.
EM sent me a picture of the Jefferson County Courthouse in Port Townsend.
It was said to have been built in 1892 in the Romanesque-Revival style, and designed by architect W. A. Ritchie.
W. A. Ritchie was said to have won numerous competitions for county courthouses and other public buildings in the early 1890s, and was the first architect to achieve statewide reputation in Washington.
Other buildings attributed to him, besides the Jefferson County Courthouse, include:
The Old Capitol Building in Olympia, Washington, said to have been built between 1890 and 1892…
…and the Spokane County Courthouse in Spokane, Washington, said to have been built in the French Revival and Chateauesque architectural styles in 1895.
She sent me this photo of the historic Hastings Building in Port Townsend, said to have been built starting in 1889 and completed in 1890, and designed by Elmer H. Fisher in the Romanesque architectural style of the Victorian-era.
It was considered to be the city’s most elegant building, and has always been utilized as commercial and office space.
Elmer H. Fisher was considered best-known for his architectural work in rebuilding Seattle after the 1889 Great Fire of Seattle, though interesting to note that he began and ended his career as a carpenter, while practicing as an architect in Washington between 1886 and 1891.
Besides the Hastings House in Port Townsend, he was credited with the design of the Romanesque-style Pioneer Building in Seattle, the construction of which was said to have started in 1889 and was completed by 1892.
EM also sent me a photo of the James and Fisher Building in Port Townsend.
The architectural firm of Fisher and Clark (Elmer H. Fisher and George Clark) were credited with its design, and that it was built in 1889, and owned by Francis W. James and Lucinda Hastings.
Like the Hastings Building, the James and Hastings building has also operated as commercial and office space throughout its history.
EM mentioned that there is also a “Rothschild House” in Port Townsend.
The Rothschild House was said to ahve been built by David Charles Henry Rothschild as a family home in 1868, and operates as a museum today.
He had immigrated from Bavaria in Germany to the United States in the mid-1840s.
Shortly after settling in Port Townsend in 1858, David Rothschild, known as “The Baron,” he established a business there that not only operated as a mercantile store, but as well as provisioned ships and did some marine salvage work.
Just want to take a look at a couple of other places in the area before I leave Port Townsend – Fort Worden, Fort Flagler, and then Fort Casey on Whidbey Island.
Fort Worden was said to have been constructed between 1898 and 1920 and as an artillery corps base to protect Puget Sound from invasion by sea, and was active as a U. S. Army base between 1902 and 1953.
From 1957 until its closure in 1971, it was utilized by the State of Washington as a Juvenile Detention facility, after which time it was turned into state park
The address for the Fort Worden State Park is 200 Battery Way E in Port Townsend.
The Point Wilson Lighthouse is on the grounds of the Fort Worden State Park, and considered to be one of the most important navigational aids in the state, where it overlooks the entrance to Admiralty Inlet that connects the Strait of Juan de Fuce with Puget Sound.
Reportedly the second lighthouse said to have been built here, it was said to have been completed in 1914, replacing an earlier one that opened in 1879.
Fort Flagler was located in nearby Nordland, Washington, at the northern end of Marrowstone Island at the entrance of Admiralty Inlet, and the Marrowstone Point Lighthouse is located nearby.
We are told that Fort Flagler, along with Fort Worden and Fort Casey, was part of a Coast Artillery said to have been built starting in the 1890s that guarded Admiralty Inlet and the entrance to Puget Sound, the major cities of which include Seattle and Tacoma.
Fort Casey was located on Whidbey Island, the largest island in Washington State, and forms the northern border of Puget Sound.
The Admiralty Head Lighthouse is located within the Fort Casey State Park.
We are told these three forts were intended to be a “Triangle of Fire” against invasion from the sea.
So, there are a couple of points I would like to make here.
First, I typically find star forts in pairs or clusters, as seen here where they form a triangle in relationship to each other.
You see the same kind of geometric relationship between star forts on Alderney, one of the Channel Islands.
Here’s a view of Fort Houmet Herbe in the foreground in a triangular relationship with Fort Quesnard on the top left, and the ruins of Fort Les Hommeaux Florains on the top right.
One definition of the “battery” is a device that produces electricity that may have several primary or secondary cells arranged in parallel or series, as well as a battery source of energy which provides a push, or a voltage, of energy to get the current flowing in a circuit.
Another meaning of the word battery is the heavy fire of artillery to saturate an area rather than hit a specific target, and which has come to be associated with all of these so-called forts.
A third definition of battery is an assault in which the assailant makes physical contact.
I think they are telling us what these structures actually were in the first answer – that these star forts functioned as circuitry and batteries for the purpose of producing electricity and/or some form of free energy to power the Earth’s grid system and the advanced civilization, and that this is the reason there star forts are found in pairs and clusters.
The second definition of battery points to the re-purposing of these structures as artillery locations in the new time-line in order for them to appear to have a strictly military function.
And does the third definition battery apply here?
I think it does, in the sense that a major assault has been committed against the Human Race by all that has taken place here without our knowledge and consent, and removing all of this critical information from our awareness about the True History of Humanity, and so, so much more.
Another thing I would like to bring forward is the consistent finding of light houses co-located with star forts as seen in this example of one at each of the three star forts at the entrance to Puget Sound.
I don’t think lighthouses functioned as advertised either.
While I do believe that lighthouses likely served to guide ships through maritime passages, I also think they were serving multiple purposes on the earth’s grid system.
Perhaps “lighthouses” were literally functioning as “a house for light” for the purposes of precisely distributing the energy generated by this gigantic integrated system that existed all over the Earth that was in perfect alignment with everything on Earth and in heaven.
Next, HS directed my attention to her hometown of Yakima, Washington.
One of the nicknames of Yakima is the “Heart of Central Washington,” and is a productive agricultural region known in particular for apples, wine, and the hops used for beer-making.
There were a number of places that HS directed my attention to in Yakima.
First, she said the A.E. Larson building has always stood out as very odd to her, even as a small child.
The A.E. Larson Building was said to have been built by entrepreneur Adelbert E. Larson in 1931, and designed in the Art Deco architectural style by local architect John W. Maloney.
At eleven-stories, it was and is the tallest building in Yakima.
The architect John W. Maloney was credited with the design of numerous buildings in Washington, Alaska, and California, including but not limited to the Shaw-Smyser Hall at Central Washington University in Ellensburg…
…the Old Providence Hospital in Anchorage, Alaska, that opened in 1939 and operated through the Sisters of Providence…
…and St. John’s Hospital in Santa Monica, California, which opened in 1942 and operated through the Sisters of Charity.
Then there’s A. E. Larson’s Rosedell mansion in Yakima.
Here’s what we are told about it.
It was said to have been built between 1904 and 1909 for Adelbert E. Larson and his wife Rose (hence “Rosedell”).
The Larson’s lived here until Rose’s death in 1945, and the property was willed to the city for the purpose of turning the mansion into an art gallery. The City of Yakima, however, sold the property and the money provided for its upkeep, and used the funds to create the Larson Art Gallery at the Yakima Valley Community College.
The property went through several owners of the years, and sat empty for 18-years before being purchased by new owners who converted the mansion into a Bed-and-Breakfast, which opened in 2009.
HS sent me a picture of the Capitol Theater, a performing arts venue in downtown Yakima, originally featuring Vaudeville acts. Today it is the home of the Yakima Symphony Orchestra.
It was said to have been designed in the Renaissance architectural style by Scottish architect B. Marcus Priteca, and first opened in April of 1920.
Industrialist Chester A. Congdon was an attorney and mining magnate was credited with funding the building the Yakima Valley Canal, said to have been built in 1894 for the purposes of irrigation.
The privately-owned Congdon Castle was said to have been built for him between 1914 and 1915 (which would have been during World War I).
Congdon died in 1916, the year after construction was said to have been completed.
Congdon Castle is surrounded by fruit orchards, and trolley tracks running out to the Congdon Orchards used to run along the south-side of the castle.
The Yakima Valley Trolley system started operating in 1907.
In 1911, we are told that a concrete and masonry powerhouse substation was built to provide the DC electricity needed to operate the trolleys. It is a museum today.
The trolley car system operated as a city service for all intents and purposes until it was terminated in 1947.
In 2001, the Yakima Valley Trolleys Association was formed, and began to operate a rail service for the city of Yakima, and is called the “last authentic, all-original, turn-of-the-century interurban railroad int he United States.”
The Carbonneau Castle was said to have been built in Yakima by Brenda Mulrooney Carbonneau in 1908.
Brenda Mulrooney was an enterprising Irish-born and said to be the richest woman in the Klondike, having made her first fortune as a merchant during the Klondike Gold Rush, which took place in the Yukon between 1896 and 1899, which she lost but subsequently made another fortune doing other things.
Today it is a flower and gift shop.
The Carmichael Castle is located in Union Gap, a city in the Yakima Valley.
It was said to have been built in 1902 in the Queen Anne architectural-style by Elizabeth Carmichael, the enterprising Scottish-born owner of the Yakima Creamery.
Next, Viewer M suggested that I look into Pembroke and Pembroke Dock in West Wales.
Pembroke has many historic buildings, walls, and complexes, including:
Pembroke Castle, described as a medieval stone fortress founded by the Normans in 1093, the seat of the powerful Earls of Pembroke and the birthplace of King Henry VII…
…and Monkton Priory, across the Pembroke river from the Pembroke Castle, and said to have been founded in 1098 by the Anglo-Norman magnate Arnulf de Montgomery and granted to the Benedictine Order.
So, a couple of things to point out here, first about these two locations as seen on Google Earth.
Pembroke Castle has the appearance of a star fort with rounded bastions.
There are different shapes and styles of star forts all over the Earth, like these two in Puebla, Mexico – Forts Loreto and Guadalupe situated across from each other.
So it wouldn’t surprise me to find out that Monkton Priory and its grounds are in a star fort configuration as well.
The two locations are connected by what is called the Monkton Bridge…
…and on one side of the Monkton Bridge is what is called the “Monkton Pill.”
Though located right next to each other, Pembroke and Monkton are considered two separate towns.
The narrow Lower Commons are below the Monkton Bridge, where it looks like it could have been part of the water’s course at one time.
The Pembroke River flows past Pembroke Castle to the Milford Haven Waterway at the Pennar Mouth.
The Pembroke River is said to start at Manorbier Newton and meander its way to Lamphey and flows past the Pembroke Castle in Pembroke…
…but the Pembroke River doesn’t make an obvious appearance until it enters Pembroke.
When it enters Pembroke, there are three pools, the first of which is the Mill Pond, the second is the Middle Mill Pond, and the third is the Castle Pond below the Pembroke Castle.
The Mill Pond was said to be a former tidal inlet.
The Mill was an ancient corn mill powered by the tidal flow of the inlet, built soon after the Pembroke Castle was founded and granted to the Knights Templar in 1199.
A Mill said to have been at this location since 1830 was destroyed by fire in 1956 and only the foundations remain.
The Pembroke Train Station is a short-walk from the Pembroke Castle, and was said to have first opened in 1863, with the line being extended to Pembroke Dock a year later.
The original train station building was built out of limestone.
It was demolished in the 1970s and replaced with the current shelter.
The construction of the South Wales Railway was said to have been proposed in an 1844 prospectus, and opened in stages starting in 1850.
It connected the Great Western Railway to South Wales.
Pembroke Dock is a town that is located 3-miles, or 4.8-kilometers northwest of Pembroke, and situated on the River Cleddau.
Originally called Paterchurch, it grew quickly after Royal Navy Dockyards were founded here in 1814.
It ceased being used as a dockyard by the Royal Navy in 1926, not long after World War I ended, for the given reason of lack of funding.
The Royal Air Force occupied the site from 1926 to 1930, using the former dockyards as a station for seaplanes and flying boats.
During World War II, it was used as a home for international forces for flying boats, air force squadrons and naval crews.
The “Defensible Barracks” at the Pembroke Dock was said to have been built in the 1840s to house the Royal Marines based at the Royal Navy Dockyards and to cover the landward side of the dockyard from an infantry assault.
It is described as a 20-sided stone masonry fort with a dry moat.
It was acquired by a private developer in 2019, and is currently up-for-sale in for 1.2-million Euros.
One section of it has already been converted into apartments, and it is being marketed for residential or commercial use.
One more place I would like to take a look at here is the Milford Haven Waterway.
The Milford Haven Waterway is described as a natural deepwater harbor and part of an estuary that was formerly a valley drowned at the end of the last Ice Age.
As I was looking into the Milford Haven Waterway, I found five more star forts and a lighthouse.
Let’s take a deeper look!
The Stack Rock Fort was said to have been built on a small island in the waterway between 1850 and 1852 with 3-guns, and then upgraded in 1859 with a new building to totally encase the original gun tower.
There are two other star forts near Stack Rock Fort in the Milford Haven Waterway – one on Thorne Island and the other called the Chapel Bay Fort.
Thorne Island is dominated by what is described as a coastal artillery fort built in the 1850s to defend the Milford Haven Waterway, as there was concern about the expansionist policy of the French Emperor Napoleon III and the increasing strength of the French Navy.
The Chapel Bay Fort was said to have been built between 1890 and 1891 as part of the inner line of defense of the Haven, following the plan of the “Royal Commission on the Defence of the United Kingdom,” a committee formed in 1859 at the instigation of Lord Palmerston, Queen Victoria’s Prime Minister, to enquire into the ability of the United Kingdom to defend itself against attempted invasion by a foreign power, and to advise remedial action to the British government if such a situation arose.
Before I move over to St. Ann’s Head on the west-side of the Milford Haven Waterway, where there is a lighthouse, and two forts, I would like share information with you about so-called Palmerston Forts on the Isle of Wight and the Solent, the strait between the Isle of Wight and mainland Great Britain.
There were approximately 20 of these Palmerston structures along the west and east coast of the Isle of Wight, all of which were said to have been constructions resulting from the 1859 Royal Commission on the Defense of the United Kingdom.
The four forts in The Solent in appearance look like the Stack Rock Fort in the Milford Haven Waterway, which in turn in shape to have the appearance of a spark plug.
The coastal areas of the Solent are estuaries and have status as protected lands, like the New Forest National Park on one-side of the Solent, which interestingly includes the Exbury Gardens & Steam Railway…
…and the Exbury Gardens are world-famous for the collection of Rhodedendrons and Azaleas of its Rothschild owners.
Now over to St. Ann’s Head, where we find the lighthouse bearing its name; the West Blockhouse Fort and the Dale Fort.
First, the St. Ann’s Head Lighthouse.
Trinity House was said to have first built two lighthouses here in 1714 at the entrance to the Milford Haven Waterway to guide ships around rocks hazardous to shipping.
The St. Ann’s Head Low Lighthouse was said to have been re- built in 1844 because of cliff erosion endangering the original
Trinity House, also known as the Corporation of Trinity House of Deptford Strong, established by Royal Charter in 1514, and the official authority for lighthouses in Wales, England, the Channel Islands, and Gibraltar.
It is also a maritime charity, taking care of retired seamen, training young cadets, and promoting safety
The funding for the work of lighthouse services comes from the levying of “light dues” on commercial vessels calling at British ports based on net registered tonnage.
The West Block House Fort on West Block House Point is described as a mid-19th-century coastal artillery fort that was also constructed in response to the perceived threat of invasion of the forces of French Emperor Napoleon III, who came to power in 1851.
And, we are told, intended to protect the entrance to the Milford Haven Waterway by means of interlocking fire with the fort on Thorne Island and the Dale Fort on St. Ann’s Head, also said to have been built as a coastal artillery fort in the mid-19th-century.
Today Dale Fort is a center run by the Field Studies Council, offering field work for schools and other course offerings.
I mentioned the estuary lands of the Solent, the strait separating the Isle of Wight from mainland Great Britain, and the Exbury Gardens in the New Forest National Park.
I noticed the Gower Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) to the southeast of Pembroke and Pembroke Dock along the coastline of South Wales, and decided to go take a look at what they tell us about it.
In 1956, most of the Gower Peninsula became the first area in the United Kingdom to be designated as an “Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty,” an area that has been designated for conservation due to its significant landscape value.
In my research, I have consistently found the world “natural” to be a cover-up code word for the original civilization.
The Gower Peninsula is bounded to the North by the Loughor Estuary and Swansea Bay to the East.
Worm’s Head is located at the furthest westerly point of the Gower AONB.
Worm’s Head is described as a headland of three islands comprised of “carboniferous limestone,” meaning the collective term for the succession of limestones occurring widely throughout Great Britain and Ireland during the Dinantian Epoch of the Carboniferous period, which occurred roughly 340-million years ago.
Worm’s Head is only accessible on foot for 2 1/2-hours either side of low tide, and yes, people have gotten stuck out there.
The formation known as the “Devil’s Bridge” is located on the middle island.
It is important to note here that limestone was a popular building material in the Ancient World.
I just want to point out that limestone was a common building material in the ancient world, and used in constructions like the Pyramids of Giza…
…and the Western Wall, also known as the “Wailing Wall,” an ancient limestone wall in the old city of Jerusalem.
The Goat’s Hole Cave, one of the Paviland Caves in Gower, was excavated in 1823, and is considered one of the most famous archeological sites in Great Britain due to the discovery of the “Red Lady of Paviland,” though the skeleton has since been determined to have been of a man.
The skeletal remains were dyed in red ochre, and said to date back to 31,000 BC and recognized as the earliest ceremonial burial in Europe and the first human fossil remains found in the world.
The Gower Peninsula is home to what is called the “Parc le Breos” burial chamber, a chambered long barrow or cairn, believed to have been constructed during the Neolithic age in Britain, around 6,000 BC and discovered in 1869 by workmen digging for road stone.
What I am aware of from other such long barrows in Great Britain is that they have important astronomical and landscape alignment features, and most likely not built to be burial chambers.
The West Kennet long barrow in the Avebury Complex is a great example of what I am talking about.
I saw a presentation by Peter Knight about the West Kennet Long Barrow for the Glastonbury Megalithomania Conference in 2011, several years before I started putting all of this together in 2016. From watching it, I gained an important piece of the puzzle, well before I really understood what it meant.
In Peter Knight’s presentation, his focus was primarily on the West Kennet Long Barrow in the Avebury complex, which is a greater sacred landscape that is precise and intricate.
He talked about sight lines in his presentation, which refers to a normally unobstructed line-of-sight between an intended observer and a subject of interest.
So, for example, in this view from Windmill Hill, there is a visual connection between Windmill Hill, Silbury Hill, and the West Kennet Long Barrow seen here.
All of the sites in the complex are perfectly aligned in some manner with each other.
There are abundant solar and lunar markers in the Avebury landscape.
Here is a winter solstice sunset seen in the landscape from the entrance of the West Kennet Long Barrow…
…and it is framed in the entrance of the West Kennet Long Barrow as seen from inside the Long Barrow on the solstice, when light streams through to special stones waiting at the end of the chamber.
There are also abundant astronomical markers inside the long barrow, in the chambers within.
From inside the West Kennet Long Barrow, there are places where you can see things at certain times, like the Equinox moonrise…
…and the Pleiades.
We are told there are eight remaining standing stones known as “menhirs” in the Gower Peninsula, out of nine that were originally here.
King Arthur’s Stone was one of them.
It has a 25-ton, or 23-metric-ton, capstone, and also described as a chambered burial tomb.
The presence of the large capstone was attributed to its being a glacial erratic, a massive piece of rock carried by glacial ice, and we are told that builders of the tomb dug underneath and supported it with upright stones to create a burial chamber.
While the term “glacial erratic” is used frequently to describe such massive structures found in North America, like Tripod Rock at the Pyramid Mountain Natural Historic Area in Kinnelon, New Jersey…
…around the world these structures are known as “dolmens,” classified as a single-chambered megalithic tomb.
By the way, there are tons of what are designated as glacial erratic boulders in Washington State, including but not limited to, the following:
Back on the Gower Peninsula, we are told the Romans built a trapezoidal fort called Leucarum at the mouth of the River Loughor in the late first-century to house a regiment of Roman auxiliary troops.
Its remains are located beneath the town of Loughor, on the estuary of the River Loughor.
The Loughor Railway Station was on the South Wales Railway, which today is the West Wales Line, from Swansea to Llanelli.
Isambard Kingdom Brunel was an English civil and mechanical engineer who was credited with the building of the Great Western Railway, along with dockyards and steamships, and called “one of the 19th-century engineering giants,” and “one of the greatest figures of the industrial revolution.”
The Loughor Viaduct going across the River Loughor was said to be the last remaining timber viaduct designed by Kingdom Brunel in 1852.
The old viaduct was replaced and the new one opened in April of 2013.
A section of the old viaduct sits next to the new viaduct in order to recognize it as an important historic monument.
The last place that I would like to take a look at on the Gower Peninsula is Mumbles, a headland situated on the western edge of Swansea Bay.
The building of the Mumbles Lighthouse was said to have been completed in 1794, and we are told the Mumbles Battery, a Palmerston fort, was built around the base of the lighthouse between 1859 and 1861.
Mumbles Pier was said to have opened in 1898 at the terminus of the Swansea and Mumbles Railway.
The Swansea and Mumbles Railway was the world’s first horse-drawn public passenger train service.
It first opened in 1804 to transport iron ore from the Clyne Valley and limestone from the quarries of Mumbles, and then opened in 1807 to passenger train service.
Steam-power replaced horse-power in 1877, and was used until 1929, when it switched to electric-power until the closure of the line in 1960.
Mumbles had both historical limestone quarries and was part of the Gower lime burning industry, which operated between 1840 and 1960.
The lime-burners job was to removed quick lime from limestone heated in what were called lime kilns to be used for things like building mortars.
This lime kiln looks like a really old stone building to me!
One of the last lime kiln quarries of this industry was the Colts Hill Quarry, immediately west of Oystermouth Castle, which produced both limestone and marble, in addition to quick lime.
Marble is a form of limestone capable of taking on a high polish, like this example of a memorial made from Mumbles marble at the Margam Abbey Church across Swansea Bay from Mumbles.
The Oystermouth Castle in Mumbles was said to have been a Norman stone castle built during the 1100s, and was already said to have been in decay by 1650, when it was described as such in a survey of Gower at that time.
When I was reading an article about “Elliptical Polarization” awhile back, I encountered the diagram showing the efficiency in decibels of the axial ratio of two antenna, and the shapes formed in the graph immediately brought this common shape of windows in cathedrals on the right, compared with the chapel window at Oystermouth Castle.
Were these windows actually functioning as antennae for sound?
Oyster beds and oysters were plentiful in the waters around Mumbles, and the hey-day of the oyster-harvesting industry was from 1850 until 1873, after which time the oyster industry went into decline as a mainstay of the economy for a variety of reasons, including the coming of the railroad and the growth of Mumbles as a tourist destination.
As always, there is much more to find here, but now I am going to wrap things up with a summary of my findings.
Here are the similarities and correlations I have found between Washington State, South Wales, and a few other places that have come to mind in the process of doing the research for this.
First, we have the presence of forts that were said to have been built as coastal artillery batteries to protect the entrances to important waterways.
Starting in the mid-19th-century, we are told that three Palmerston Forts in a triangular configuration were constructed at the entrance to the Milford Haven Waterway as a coastal artillery forts designed to provide “interlocking fire” in the event of an invasion from the forces of the French Emperor Napoleon III.
Then, later in the 19th-century through the early 20th-century, three forts were said to have been built in the Admiralty Inlet at the entrance to Puget Sound as coastal artillery forts designed to create a “Triangle of Fire” in the event of an invasion from the sea.
There are lighthouses in both places.
Not surprisingly, right, as all of these are coastal areas needing lighthouses to guide ships?
But what if lighthouses served as something much greater than just as navigational aids for ships, as I suggested previously.
Lighthouses are typically found in conjunction with these forts in some capacity.
As I surmised previously in this post, what if these forts were actually functioning as batteries on the Earth’s worldwide energy grid system, and the lighthouses were precisely distributing the energy generated by this gigantic integrated system that existed all over the Earth?
Then there are castles in both places, with the turrets commonly associated with them.
In Wales, they are typically dated to having been constructed during the Norman period in 1100s in Welsh history, like the Pembroke Castle on the right.
In Washington State, there are a number of “castles” that were said to have been built as residences for entrepreneurs in the late 19th- and early 20th-centuries.
There are massive, multi-ton boulders called “Glacial Erratics” in both South Wales and Washington State, which we are told were massive pieces of rock carried by glacial ice, like the capstone of King Arthur’s Stone on the Gower Peninula of South Wales, and the Lake Lawrence Erratic in the Puget Sound region of Washington.
Then, there are estuaries.
Again, an estuary is defined as a partially-enclosed coastal body of brackish water with one or more rivers or streams flowing into it, with brackish meaning a combination of salt-water and fresh-water.
Puget Sound in Washington State is described as a complex estuary system of connected marine waterways and basins, and was said to have been carved out by the advance and retreat of massive glaciers during Ice Ages.
The ten major river drainages into the Puget Sound include: the Cedar/Lake Washington Canal; and the Green/Duwamish; Elwha; Nisqually; Nooksack; Puwallup; Skagit; Skokomish; Snohomish; and Stillaguamish.
The Milford Haven Waterway is described a natural deep harbor that was originally a valley drowned at the end of the last ice age.
The Daugleddau Estuary is part of it, and was formed the coming together of four rivers in the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park: the Western and Eastern Cleddau and the Carew and Creswell.
This is a photo of the confluence of the East Cleddau and the West Cleddau…
…and here are a few of examples of many river confluences that look very much the same.
We are told all of these rivers are natural, but I have come to believe from my research that we are looking at what were originally canal systems that were found all over the Earth.
Port Isabel on the Texas Gulf Coast is a good example of what I am talking about.
Port Isabel is located next to an estuary system called the “Laguna Madre Bay.”
The otherwise land-locked Laguna Madre Bay has two channels connecting it to the Gulf of Mexico. One is at Port Isabel, which becomes the 17-mile, or 27-kilometer, Brownsville Ship Channel…
…and the other is at Port Mansfield.
Then in Port Isabel itself, there are artificially-made channels and canals throughout the city.
There are many more examples of this all over the world, but this is the first one that came to mind.
As seen earlier, the River Loughor Estuary is at the northern end of the Gower Peninsula in South Wales.
Lastly from this post, there are estuaries found throughout the Solent, the strait that separates the Isle of Wight from mainland Great Britain…
…an area which also has numerous star forts known known as Palmerston Forts, said to have been built starting in the mid-19th-century as a result of the recommendations from the 1859 Royal Commission on the Defense of the United Kingdom.
There are many more estuaries around the world, but these coastal estuaries across continents and oceans are examples of why I think coastal landmasses sank relatively recently, and that we have been given a brand new historical narrative superimposed over the original infrastructure and civilization to tell us what happened.
Personally, I believe that the submerging of earth’s land masses was caused by a deliberately created cataclysm or cataclysms by malevolent beings who had a plan to take-over the Earth’s original civilization for their own benefit.
For another example, just a short-distance down the Pacific Coast from Washington State, in Portland, Oregon, there is a visible star fort point at the Smith & Bybee Wetlands Natural Area, which is now the location of the Bybee Lakes Hope Center for the homeless.
This urban wetlands area in Portland is located right next to the BNSF Ford Railyard. I am finding that it is not uncommon to find the presence of historical railyards and rail-lines co-located with estuaries and wetlands and forts, like what we are told was the historic Leucarum fort that is now underneath the city of Loughor on the Loughor Estuary in South Wales, with Loughor Viaduct railroad bridge crossing beside it to this day as mentioned previously.
So, what does it all mean?
Is it evidence for one original worldwide advanced civilization that was completely integrated in all ways that we know nothing about, with a false historical narrative to cover it up?
Or evidence for colonization and importation of everything from one place to another as we have always been taught to believe?
The definition of Statistical Significance is a determination that a relationship between two or more variables is caused by something other than chance.
I have presented evidence of more than two variables that would be the minimum requirement of correlations between Washington State, South Wales, and a couple of other places, to be considered statistically significant.
Yet our historical narrative leads us to believe that all of the Earth’s infrastructure came into existence as a result of random factors, like some guy in the past bought the land upon which _________________ eventually became a large city.
The definition of random includes, among others, “lacking a definite plan, purpose, or pattern.’
Besides what I have presented here, I have found many examples in past research of the flimsy nature of the randomness explanation vs. the plentiful evidence for the planned nature of an original worldwide civilization.
I am going to end this post here, and will continue to investigate your suggestions in the on-going series “All Over the Place via Your Suggestions.”