Circle Alignments on the Planet Washington, DC – Part 20 Colima, Mexico to Aguascalientes, Mexico

In the last post, I tracked the alignment from Trujillo, in northwestern Peru on the coast, and looked at many different aspects of the history of the region that link it to distant times and places; and into the Pacific Ocean where it comes through the Galapagos Islands.

I am picking up the alignment where it enters Mexico at Colima, the capital city of the Mexican State of Colima.

It is the fourth smallest Mexican state, and though it has the smallest population, it has one of the highest standards of living and lowest unemployment rates in Mexico.

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 an historic photo of what is described a 6-foot, or 2-meter, high volcanic monolith in Piedra Lisa, or Smooth Stone, Park in Colima.

The legend is that if you climb to the top, you will fall in love with Colima forever.

This bandstand is in the Jardin Libertad in Colima.

It is said to have been imported from Belgium in 1891.

Hmmmm. Check out that stone base!

Compare it with the Moorish Kiosk in Hermosillo, Mexico, only this one is said to have been brought over from Florence, Italy in the early 1900s.

European countries get the credit, with no explanation as to the logistics of how these could have been moved from Europe to the western coast of Mexico in both cases. The Panama Canal we are told wasn’t opened until 1914. The only logical explanation is that these were built by the people who lived here.

This is the Teatro Hidalgo in Colima on the left, with its construction said to have been started in 1871, compared with the Theatro Ribeira dos Icos in Ico, Brazil, said to have been built in the mid-1800s, on the right, seen earlier on this alignment.

Quite similar in style and appearance for two places that are 4,800 miles, or 7,650 kilometers, apart, before modern communication and transportation.

The archeological site of El Chanal is 2.5 miles, or 4 kilometers, north of Colima.

El Chanal has six plazas, or important ceremonial centers.

It is important to note that western archeologists say they are unable to identify who lived here because they find evidence of the influence of several different cultures here, like Aztec, and like Tula, a Toltec site. This is the Temple of the Atlantes in Tula.

Leaving the Colima area, the alignment goes through the Nevado de Colima National Park.

The Nevado de Colima National Park has two volcanos – what is called the extinct volcano Nevado de Colima…

…and one of the most active volcanoes in Mexico, the Volcan de Fuego de Colima.

Lake Chapala is on the alignment, Mexico’s largest freshwater lake.

It is shared between Jalisco and Michoacan State, with its squared off ends…

…compared with Chetumal Bay, located off the Caribbean Sea on Mexico’s eastern coast, with a similar squaring going on.

Next we come to Guadalajara, the capital and largest city of Mexico’s Jalisco State, and the second largest city in Mexico.

This is called the Rotunda of Illustrious Jaliscoans in the Centro Historico of Guadalajara…

…compared with the Tempio della Sibilla in Tivoli, considered one of the oldest sites in Italy.

There is also an ornate bandstand in the Plaza de Armas in the Centro Historico of Guadalajara. This one is said to have been made in France and given to Mexico on the 100th Anniversary of Mexico’s Independence in 1910.

This is the Hospicio Cabanas, one of the oldest and largest hospitals in the Americas, with its chapel in the background. We are told the architect who designed it was engaged in 1796, and it was completed around 1829.

We are told the complex was founded in 1791 by the Bishop of Guadalajara to be a combination workhouse, hospital, almshouse, and orphanage.

This is what it looks like on the inside of the hospital’s chapel.

Pretty fancy for a building designed to house and serve poor people.

And here is the other side of the hospital’s chapel perfectly and proportionally framed through an archway…

…just like what you see in Oxford, England…

…at the Debre Libanos Monastery in Ethiopia… the Sardar Market in Jodhpur, India…

…and the Palace of the Kings of Majorca in Perpignan, France.

This is the old University of Guadalajara, the Santo Tomas de Aquino College, and the current “Octavio Paz” Hispanic Library, another example of classical Greco-Roman architecture in Guadalajara.

It was said to have been founded by the Jesuits in 1591, and then became the University of Guadalajara in 1792.

Next on the alignment is Aguascalientes, the capital of the Free and Sovereign State of Aguascalientes.

It is named for the abundance of hot springs in the area.

This is the Aguascalientes Museum, said to have been built in 1903.

Again, there is so much architecture everywhere, around the world, that looks like what are taught is classical from ancient times, yet no one questions anything because we assume it was built when we are taught, and by the person said to have built it. In this, Refugio Reyes Rivas, a self-taught architect with no formal training.

He is also given credit for the Bank of Mexico…

…the Hotel Paris…

…the Hotel Francia…

…and the Church of the Purismima – all in Aguascalientes.

The San Marco Garden is in the center of Aguascalientes. This is one of the four massive gateways into the park, which was said to have been created in 1842.

There is another ornate, wrought-iron bandstand, or gazebo, in the garden like the ones seen earlier in this post.

There is also a church at the western end of the Garden, the Templo de San Marcos, said to have been completed in 1765 ~ a huge building of heavy masonry.

I am going to end this post here, and pick up the alignment in Victoria, Mexico, in the next post.

Circle Alignments on the Planet Washington, DC – Part 19 Trujillo, Peru to the Galapagos Islands

In the last post, I tracked the alignment from Cachimbo, and the Serra do Cachimbo in Brazil’s Para State; through Porto Velho, the capital of the Brazilian State of Rondonia, on the Madeira River in the Upper Amazon Basin; across the Serra do Divisor National Park in Brazil’s Acre State, on the border with Peru; through to Pucallpa, the capital of the Colonel Portillo Province of Peru.

I am picking up this circle alignment starting, and ending, in Washington, DC, at Trujillo, a coastal city in northwestern Peru, and the capital of the Department de La Libertad.

This is an historic map of Trujillo, Peru from 1786, with its fifteen-pointed city wall.

For comparison, this is Lucca, Italy in the present-day, known for its well-preserved, and what are called Renaissance, walls.

Lucca is also described as a star city by modern researchers of star forts.

This is a view of Trujillo from Google Earth, with an oval shape in the center that looks like the historic map of Trujillo.

There is one intact point of the original fifteen remaining…

…that I found when I looked at a close up of the oval in the city’s center.

Here is a street view of the wall of the intact point. Note the size of it compared to the people next to it…

…and here it is from another side. It has definitely seen better days, but at least it is still standing!

About 9 miles, or 14 kilometers, northwest of Trujillo, is the fishing village of Huanchaco, known for its reed boats, called “Caballitos de Tortora,” said to have been first made by the Moche people 2,500 years ago.

Still in Peru, Lake Titicaca is known as well for not only its reed boats of similar design…

…but also for its communities of people living on reed islands…

…where even more elaborate boats are made from reeds.

Reed boats of similar design are also found in Africa, from Egypt in ancient times…

…to the Blue Nile in Ethiopia in the present day…

…as well as Lake Chad in the country of Chad.

At one time the small fishing village of Huanchaco of the reed boats was the port city for Chan Chan, believed to be the largest city of the pre-Columbian era in South America. It was the capital of the Chimu Kingdom from 900 to 1470 AD, when it was defeated by the Inca Empire.

Then the Spanish came 50-years later and defeated the Inca, at which time the riches and artifacts of Chan Chan were looted and shipped to Spain.

In the last thirty years, Chan Chan has become one of the most restored sites in South America.

The Palacio Tschudi is the most restored.

Chan Chan is considered to be the largest mud-brick (also known as adobe) city in the world.

It is interesting to note there are many other places with similar mud-brick architecture, like Djenne in Mali.

Djenne’s masons use a technique called Djennefere using cylindrical, instead of rectangular, bricks as building materials.

Timbuktu, also in Mali, is known for its mud-brick architecture.

In the region of what was ancient Nubia, there is a mud-brick temple complex in Kerma, Sudan, called Deffufa, that is believed to be an estimated 9,500-years-old.

The Bam Citadel near Kerman, Iran, is considered to be the world’s largest mud-brick building.

This is the mud-brick Itchan Kala, the inner walled town of Khiva in Uzbekhistan…

…and lastly, these are the mud-brick Tombs of Astana in Turpan, China, in the Uighur Autonomous Region.

Now back to Peru.

The Moche Culture is said to have flourished in Peru somewhere between 100 AD and 900 AD, with its capital near present day Moche in Trujillo.

The Moche are particularly noted for their ceramics…

For comparison, this ceramic artifact, called a stone effigy pipe, was found at Spiro Mounds in Eastern Oklahoma.

The Moche are also known for their gold-work…

…their monumental constructions, like the Huaca del Sol, a massive mud-brick pyramid, in the Moche Valley of the northern coast of Peru…

…and the Huaca de Moches, located or 2.5-miles, or 4-kilometers, outside of the modern city of Trujillo.

The Moche are also known for their canal irrigation systems.

Before I leave Peru, I would like to back-track to a place that is not directly on the alignment, but is situated north of it between Pucallpa and Trujillo. That place would be Cajamarca.

The Spanish Conquest of Peru is said to have started in 1532 with the Battle of Cajamarca.

We are told that Pedro Arias D’Avila established a base of conquest in Panama City for Peru in 1519, on the Pacific side of the Isthmus of Panama. The coast of Spain is on the Atlantic Ocean and Mediterranean Sea.

It is quite a distance from Panama City to Cajamarca, by land or sea. It sits at 8,900 feet in elevation, or 2,750 meters.

That’s way up there, about 1.7 miles, or 2.75 kilometers, in elevation!

It is generally agreed that altitude sickness typically tends to start occurring at 8,000 feet. Characterized by headache, nausea, shortness of breath and vomiting.

I went to Cusco, Peru last year, and was hit with altitude sickness on the second full day I was there. I was absolutely miserable and not really functional. I had difficulty breathing, and was nauseous. Money brought to spend on memories instead got spent on portable oxygen bottles and altitude sickness medicine. I didn’t start feeling much better until we went down in altitude several days later.

Yet, somehow Pizarro and his 128 men marched to Cajamarca from Piure, on the coast of modern-day Peru, in unfamiliar terrain at high altitudes, managed to kill thousands of Incas and capture the Inca Emperor Atahualpa? I am having a hard time buying what they are selling….

The circle alignment leaves Peru from the Trujillo area, and crosses into the Pacific Ocean.

The next land it comes to is comprised of the Galapagos Islands, a province of Ecuador that is described as a volcanic archipelago in the Pacific Ocean.

It is considered one of the world’s foremost destinations for wildlife viewing.

Pay attention to the different species, and not the rocks…

…same thing with the rare bird shown here that is called blue-footed booby. Rocks are just rocks, right? No big deal.

These land features are found on Bartelome Island, a small island at the center of the archipelago.

I have seen the same land features in other places.

First, the double-shoreline is seen at World’s End near Hingham, Massachusetts on the top left; on the top right is found at the Alter do Chao in Santarem, Brazil; and on the bottom is a land feature found on Attu Island, the farthest west of the Aleutian Islands.

Second, this land feature in the same location from another on Bartolome Island in the Galapagos Islands…

…looks like this one off the coast of Yalta on the Crimean Peninsula in the Black Sea…

…this one in the Revillagigedo Islands between Hawaii and Mexico in the Pacific Ocean…

…and this one at Cape Litke on the eastern coast of Wrangel Island, in the East Siberian Sea off the northern coast of Russia.

I am going to end this post here, and pick up the alignment in the next post in Colima, Mexico.

Circle Alignments on the Planet Washington, DC – Part 17 Ico, Brazil to Palmas, Brazil

In the last post, I tracked the alignment from the Gulf of Guinea, exploring different locations and significant points in the Gulf, across the Equatorial Counter Current and just into the South Equatorial Current of the South Atlantic Ocean, across Fernando de Noronha just off the coast of Brazil, and entering South America at the Brazilian city of Natal.

I am picking up the alignment in this post in Ico, a town located in the central part of the Ceara State of Brazil.

It is situated on the Rio Salgado, on a flat plain, not far from its confluence with the Rio Jaguaribe.

S-shaped, snaky rivers are a signature of the Advanced Ancient Civilization worldwide. For comparison of similarity of appearance, the Rio Salgado in Brazil is on the left, and the River Thames in England on the right.

There are some interesting geometries going on in the landscape of Ico, with places with a lot of squares, rectangles, curves and angles showing up with nothing much going on in them.

This is a close-up of the top middle section shown previously. It looks like a section of earth that has a grid pattern, and to me it has a much older look, like not something done recently. I took a street-view shot of where the red arrow is pointing…

…and this is what it looks like.

We don’t think of infrastructure from an advanced civilization because it is not supposed to exist, so how could it possibly be? If there was, we would know about it, wouldn’t we?

For another example, I had noticed an earthwork embankment on I-40 near the Geronimo Travel Center in northern Arizona as I travelled east. So I stopped on the way back to see what I could see. This was as close as I could get to it.

In my research, I have learned what to look for as signatures of the Advanced Ancient Civilization, and just like snaky, S-shaped rivers, geometric earthworks are key. There also appears to be a salt lake here, which has an energy generative function on the grid, as well as the geometric shapes on the lake shore.

The geometric shapes of the lake in Arizona look like those of Lake Chapala in Mexico near Guadalajara.

I am sure there is no coincidence that there is a power plant directly across from this location in Arizona. One example of many of how ancient energy technology is harvested by the modern energy industry without public awareness.

These are geometric shapes that appeared where the Amazon Rainforest was after deforestation.

This is the Igreja Senhor do Bonfim in Ico, Brazil…

…compared with this building in Xalapa in Mexico…

…and the Chapel de Les Alegries in Lloret de Mar, on the Mediterranean coast near Barcelona, Spain.

I find the recurring spiral patterns displayed on these three buildings in different countries to be of interest. Why were they incorporated in the architecture of the buildings?

Spirals can represent the expansion of consciousness, pathways between the worlds, and sound and frequency.

This is the Igreja Matriz da Expectacao in Ico…

…and the beautiful geometry in the plaza in front of it.

Compare the geometric design in the square with the look of the University of Birmingham in England.

This is a view of the front of the Igreja de Sao Jose from the front from the square in front of the Igreja Matriz da Expectacao that was just shown.

This is what the very large Igreja de Sao Jose looks like from above on Google Earth…

…and what the positioning of the two plazas looks like from above. There’s an interesting city lay-out going on here, with the Igreja de Sao Jose literally built in the middle of the street, perpendicular to the buildings beside it.

This is an historic photo of the Theater Ribeira dos Icos, circa 1900.

This is the same theater today.

Compare the design features of this theater in Brazil with the Temple of Portunus in Rome, noting in particular the use of columns, and the gabled roofing. This classical style of architecture is found worldwide. Was it built in emulation of? Or was the theater built by exactly the same civilization that built the Roman Temple? My belief is that it was the latter, the advanced ancient civilization that is missing from our collective memory.

The next city I am going to look at on the alignment is Crato, in the southern part of the Ceara State of Brazil.

Crato sits on the northeastern edge of the Chapada, or Plateau, do Araripe, on what is called the Crato Formation.

The Crato Formation is particularly known for its limestones containing fossils of plants, vertebrates, and invertebrates.

This is a cement quarry in the Crato Formation region at Caldas.

Here are some photos taken of places at the Chapada do Araripe in Brazil…

…compared with Sedona, Arizona…

…Red Rock Canyon in Hinton, Oklahoma, outside of Oklahoma City…

…and Petra in Jordan.

The Araripa Geopark has one of the most important fossil deposits in Brazil. Declared a UNESCO Global Geopark in 2006, it has nine geological sites in six municipalities of the state of Ceara, including Crato.

Here are some sights in the Araripa Geopark:

The alignment goes directly across the Floresta Nacional Do Araripe-Apodi, a National Forest with its status designated in 1946.

The alignment crosses through Taquarussu, a village in the Tocantins famous for its many waterfalls, natural environment, and as an ecotourism destination, right before you get to Palmas.

Palmas is the capital city and geographic center of the State of Tocantins and the geodesic center of Central Brazil.

It is bordered on the east by the Serra do Lejeado, where we find this in the Parque Estadual do Lajeado, or Lajeado State Park…

…compared to Pilot Mountain in North Carolina.

Palmas is bordered on the west by the Tocantins River, the central river in Brazil, running from south to north for 1,522 miles, or 2,450 kilometers.

The Parque Nacional do Araguaia, on the Araguaia River, is just a short distance southwest of the city of Palmas, largely on Bananal Island, believed to be the largest inland river island in the world.

I am going to end this post here, and pick up the alignment in the next post in Cachimbo, Brazil.

Circle Alignments on the Planet Washington, DC – Part 16 Gulf of Guinea to Natal, Brazil

In the last post, I tracked the circle alignment emanating from Washington, DC, through the Sahara Desert, starting at the ruins of Djado at the southern end of the Djado Plateau in Niger; across the Tenere Desert, the eastern-half of the Air and Tenere National Nature Reserve in Niger; through Bilma, still a modern-day stop in Niger for salt on the Trans-Saharan Caravan route of the Tuareg; across the Great Erg, or Sand Sea, of Bilma; through the towns of N’Guigmi and Diffa in Niger; and into Nigeria the cities through the cities of Abuja, Abeokuta, and ending at Lagos, a major port city of Africa on the coast of Nigeria.

I am picking up the alignment where it enters the Gulf of Guinea, the most northeastern part of the tropical Atlantic Ocean between Cape Lopez in Gabon, north and west to Cape Palmas in Liberia.

The intersection of the Equator and Prime Meridian is in the Gulf of Guinea, otherwise known as 0-degrees longitude and 0-degrees latitude. Eyeballing on this map, after leaving the mainland at Lagos, Nigeria, the circle alignment tracks over this location on its way to Brazil across the Atlantic Ocean.

The alignment enters the Gulf of Guinea through what is called the Bight of Benin, which extends eastward for 400 miles, or 640 kilometers, from Cape St. Paul, to the Nun Outlet of the Niger River.

The Bight of Benin and the Republic of Benin were named after the…

…Kingdom of Benin, which was a pre-colonial Kingdom in southern Nigeria. It was old and highly developed.

The Edo people were the original people of the Kingdom of Benin, which was founded in 1300.

It was one of the major powers in West Africa until the late 19th-century, when it was annexed by the British Empire in 1897.

Compare the headgear of the Edo man, with a traditional Mongolian hat. My take on this similarity is that there was a unified worldwide spiritual practice involving the re-connection of each human individual with Source through the crown chakra.

The Republic of Benin was previously the Kingdom of Dahomey, which existed from about 1600, until it was annexed by the French Colonial Empire in 1894.

This is in Ouidah, or Ajuda in Portuguese, on the coast of what was Dahomey. It was said to have been built by the Portuguese in the 1720s.

Infrastructure like this is falsely attributed all over the world, instead of giving credit to the actual builders. Like, you know, the indigenous people who lived there instead of the colonizers.

The Niger River, the principal river of West Africa, is that main river that empties into the Gulf of Guinea.

The Niger River Delta, extending over 27,000 square miles, or 70,000 kilometers squared, separates the Bight of Benin…

…from the Bight of Biafra, which in the present day is known as the Bight of Bonny. It runs from the Niger Delta to Cape Lopez in Gabon.

Biafra became a part of Nigeria after the Nigerian Civil War of 1967 to 1970.

What is now called the Bight of Bonny hosts the Cameroon Line of Volcanoes, which includes the island Republic of Sao Tome and Principe, a former Portuguese colony.

The capital and largest city is Sao Tome, where Sao Sebastiao Fort is located.

Here is a shot from Google Earth confirming that Sao Sebastiao Fort is in fact a star fort. It was said to have been built by the Portuguese in 1566.

Here are some other things to see on these islands, like what looks like ancient stonework…

…and incredible rock formations, like the Pico Cao Grande, or Great Dog Peak.

Also in the Cameroon Line of Volcanoes, and administered by the country of Equatorial Guinea, are the islands of Bioko…


…Elobey Grand and Elobey Chico…

…and Annobon.

Leaving the Gulf of Guinea, the alignment crosses over the Equatorial Counter Current and and just into the South Equatorial Current of the South Atlantic Ocean..

The alignment crosses over Fernando de Noronha, the name of the main island and its archipelago. It is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and on at least one other alignment that I know of. The main island has an area of 7.1 square miles, or 18.4 kilometers-squared, and the archipelago’s total area is 10 square miles, or 26 kilometers-squared.

So what I just found out that is really interesting about this place is that in its relatively small area, there were ten, possibly star, forts here.

The largest and best-preserved is the Forteleza Nossa Senhora dos Remedios.

The Forte de Sao Jose do Morro was only fort built on a secondary island.  It still has imposing ruins.

Forte de Santo Antonio construction was an irregular, four-side polygon.

You can see the Morro do Pico framed nicely through this archway at the Forte de Santo Antonio.

The Forte de Sant’ana was situated over the old harbor in the  Vila dos Remedios.

Ruins of the Forte de Nossa Senhora da Conceicao are visible in the vegetation.

The Forte de Santa Cruz do Pico was a small redoubt.

This is an old map of the Forte de Sao Pedro do Boldro.

People come to the Fort Boldro look-out for sunsets. There is a good view from here of the Two Brothers Rock, which appears to be alignment with the sun.

Then there was the Forte de Sao Bautista dos dois Irmaios…

…the Forte de San Juaquim do Sueste…

…and lastly the Forte do Bom Jesus do Leao.

This circle alignment enters the South American continent at Natal, the capital and largest city of the Brazilian State of Rio Grande do Norte, and said to have been founded on December 25th, 1599.

The Portuguese are said to have built the Forte Dos Reis Magos, or the Fort of the Three Wise Men, as the first milestone of the city of Natal

Here is a view of the Forte dos Reis Magos from the ground, with its exquisitely engineered stone entranceway between the channel on the right, and the Potengi, or Potenji, River on the left.

Star forts like all of these shown here present a mystery because the same design and construction style is found around the world. This is Fort Chambly in Quebec…

…the Fagaras Citadel outside of Bucharest, Romania…

…and the Kronborg Castle in Helsingor, Denmark.

How did all of these places end up with the same design features?

So with the example of the Forte dos Reis Magos in Natal, said to have been built in the 1598, it would have been during times we are told there was low technology, no mass communication or easy transportation.

This was a Caravel ship in which the Portuguese would have sailed during that time period.

And is this what we are talking about for ground transportation?

I mean, what else are we taught that was available to them? I can’t think of anything except for maybe a horse-drawn wagon or carriage.

There is nothing in the historical record that we are taught that comes even close to explaining how this advanced masonry, of similar design, came into being around the world.

What if these so-called forts served a very different purpose for the Advanced Ancient Civilization, like as energy generators, and not only re-purposed for military use by the colonizers, but actually sought out by them for capture?

The Palmanova star fort in Italy is on the left, compared with CERN on the right, for comparison of their similar look.

The Natal Dunes State Park is the second largest urban park in Brazil, and is located in the heart of Natal.

The Ponta Negra Beach is included in the Natal Dunes Park…

This is the Morro de Careca, a landmark icon of Natal, which translates from Portuguese as “Bald Man’s Hill.”

I can’t help but wonder about the origin of the word “Morro”….

On a different note, another unique place of interest near Natal in the Rio Grande do Norte is the Cashew of Pirangi, the world’s largest cashew tree, having the size of 70 normally-sized cashew trees.

I have heard other researchers talk about the role of the planetary grid-lines, or the earth’s leylines, in enhancing agricultural output. In the case of the Cashew of Pirangi, literal food for thought :).

I will be picking up the alignment in the next post in Ico, Brazil.

Circle Alignments on the Planet Washington, DC – Part 15 Djado, Niger to Lagos, Nigeria

In the last post, I took at close look at the ancient cities of Alicante and Elche on the Costa Blanca coast of Spain on the Mediterranean Sea; through ancient city of the Deys in Algiers and its famous Casbah; across the mountains of the Tell Atlas; the deserts of the Great Eastern Erg of Algeria; and on through to Djanet in Algeria.

Now, I am looking at the ruined city of Djado, which lies on the southern end of the Djado Plateau in Niger.

In the present day it is largely uninhabited, with abandoned towns still visible.

Historically it was the land of the Kanuri people, who are no longer living in Djado today.

The Kanuri people were described as a powerful African people that founded the pre-colonial Kanem-Borno Empire.

The Kanem Empire existed from 730 AD to 1380 AD…

…and then continued as the Bornu Empire until 1900.

This is Kanuri politician Sir Kashim Ibrahim arriving in London for a short tour in 1910. It sounds like he was a person of importance back in his day!

Now Toubou nomads are in Djabo to tend…

…the date palms of the region.

So, apparently the Bornu Empire lasted right up until the 20th-century. What happened to it?

At one time, not only did the Sahara have a fertile, savannah-type ecosystem, supporting a wide-and-varied wildlife population, like these life-sized giraffes carved in rock in Djado…

…the region now called the Sahara desert had great forests, including but not limited to, oak, elm, alder, juniper, and pine. As you can see in this picture, we are taught the desertification of this region started happening a long time ago. Maybe. Maybe not. There is so much that we have not been told about.

The silence about the history of this area in the present-day is deafening.

This is a traditional home in Niger on the left, and the designs on it reminds me of traditional Tibetan design elements on the right.

Next the alignment crosses near the Tenere Desert, which is the name for the eastern-half of the Air and Tenere National Nature Reserve.

There is no indication in on-line information that there are the remains of an ancient megalithic civilization here.

But it certainly looks like there was….

Next on the alignment is Bilma in Niger.

Bilma is an oasis town, and has long been a stop on the Trans-Saharan caravan routes. 

It is protected from sand from the desert dunes by the Kaouar escarpment.  Escarpment is another key code word that covers-up ancient infrastructure.

Bilma is the destination of one of the last of the ancient Saharan Caravan routes…

…where Tuaregs cross the Tenere Desert to…

…get salt produced here in salt pans, and barter millet for date fruit.

This is an aerial view of Bilma, where salt slabs are also used as a building construction material.

Next the alignment passes through the Great Erg of Bilma…

…another region of the Sahara described as a sand-dune sea.

Small scale trade through the Erg of Bilma continues from the Lake Chad region and the Termit Massif, a mountainous region in southeastern Niger.

So, what does the image in the foreground look like to you?

Next on the alignment is N’Guigmi, a city and commune of approximately 15,000, in the easternmost part of Niger, near Lake Chad.

N’Guigmi is a center for the salt trade from Bilma, and the last stop on the road to Chad.

This rock field is in the vicinity of N’Guigmi in the Tenere Desert.

N’Guigmi is also home to a large settlement of Kanuri people, and lies as the mouth of the Dilia Bosso, an ancient river valley that runs from the Termit Massif to the shore of Lake Chad, as recently as the mid-20th-century. This is a depiction of the Lake Chad Basin.

Next on the alignment is Diffa, in the extreme southeast of Niger on the border with Nigeria.

Diffa marks the end of the paved section of the National Route 1, the main east-west highway through Niger.

Diffa is compared on the top left with the Labna ruins in the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico on the top right; the Dananombe Ruins in Bulaway, Zimbabwe; and lastly the Astana Tombs in Turban, in the Uighur Autonomous Region of China.

Next on the alignment is Abuja, the capital city, and located in the center of, Nigeria. It replaced Lagos as the capital of Nigeria in 1991.

In this picture, Zuma Rock in Abuja, Nigeria, is on the top, and it is reminiscent of Cathedral Rock in Sedona, Arizona, on the bottom. I can show you many more examples. Hopefully this will suffice as one of many examples of the same look and coloration.

Zuma Rock is known for having the shape of a human face on it.

The Gurara Waterfalls, with a height of 98-feet, or 30- meters, are found on the Gurara River about an hour or so from Abuja in Niger State, the largest state of Nigeria. I find waterfalls all along the planetary alignments.

The ancient city of Abeokuta is just north of Lagos, close to the alignment…

…and is the location of Olumo Rock, one of the oldest and most popular tourist attractions in Nigeria.

It has been used as a fortress historically by the Egba, Yoruba people of Ogun State, in which it is located.

As well as the patron spirit of Olumo Rock being venerated in the Yoruba spiritual tradition as an Orisha, which serves a guide for Creation and Humanity.

This is the Palace of Oba Sir Ladapo Ademola II, the Alake of Abeokuta, circa 1951, with its nice masonry and archways.

The Alake of Abeokuta is the traditional ruler of the Egba Clan of Yoruba.

This the current Alake of Abeokuta, Adedotun Aremu Gbadebo III, since 2005.

Sungbo’s Eredo is said to be a system of defensive walls and ditches southwest of the Yoruba town of Ijebu Ode in Ogun State. The total length of the fortification is 99-miles, or 160-kilometers, enclosing an area of 25-miles, or 40-kilometers.

It was said to have been built as a memorial for the childless widow, Bilikisu Sungbo, who has been connected by some to the legendary Queen of Sheba.

The appearance of Sungbo’s Eredo on the top, reminded me of Red Rock Canyon in Hinton, Oklahoma, near Oklahoma City on the bottom.

The next place on the alignment is Lagos, a major financial center of Africa, and has one of the busiest seaports in Africa.

There are two active ports in Lagos. The main Port of Lagos is in Apapa, and then the other is the Tin Can Port.

As you can see in this photo of Tin Can Island Port, you see that it is clearly artificially made…

…just like Bergen Point on the north side of the Kill van Kull at Newark Bay at Bayonne, New Jersey…

… and like Ellis Island in Upper New York Harbor.

You see the same kind of thing at the main port of Lagos at nearby Apapa.

Also at Apapa on the top left, you find the same signature, snaky, s-shaped river bend that is found all over the world, like the Nile River at Juba in South Sudan on the top right, and the Brisbane River at the city of Brisbane in Australia on the bottom.

I am going to end this post here, and pick up the alignment next as it crosses over the Gulf of Guinea.

Circle Alignments on the Planet Washington, DC – Part 14 Alicante, Spain to Djanet, Algeria

In the last post, I tracked the alignment from Madrid, the capital of Spain and its largest city, through the historic region of New Castile, to the city of Albacete, the capital of the Province of Albacete.

Next on the alignment is Alicante, an historic Mediterranean port city and the capital of the province of Alicante, on Spain’s Costa Blanca.

The Castle of Santa Barbara is a major attraction in Alicante. Its origin is said to date back to the 9th-century, at the time of Muslim control of the Iberian Peninsula from 711 to 1296, the year when the castle was said to be captured by the forces of King James II of Aragon.

Looks like it could possibly be a type of star fort.

This is a detail of the Castle of Santa Barbara on the left, compared with a detail of Fort Chambly near Montreal on the top right, and the Yenikale Fortress at the city of Kerch on the Crimean Peninsula on the bottom right.

The Castle of Santa Barbara is at the top of Mount Benacantil, said to be derived from the name of Banu-IQatil, given to it by the Arab Medieval geographer, Al-Idrisi, who lived from 1100 to 1165 AD.

This is the port of Alicante on the top left, compared for similarity in appearance with the port of Olafsvik, Iceland on the top right; the port at Chichi-Jima in the Bonin Islands of Japan on the bottom left; and the port at Funchal on the island of Madeira on the bottom right.

I always look at parks because the ancient civilization is preserved intact in parks of all kinds around the world. Otherwise, in unprotected places, the ancient civilization is destroyed, neglected, or incorporated into existing infrastructure.

This is El Palmeral Park in Alicante, with arrows pointing to ancient stone masonry. Stones with edges and angles that looked carved and shaped in appearance.

For another example, these stones are in Martin Nature Park in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.

These are not isolated examples by any stretch of the imagination.

Once you tune into seeing them in your environment, you will notice them everywhere. It doesn’t matter where on the planet you live. We don’t see them because they aren’t supposed to be there based on what we have been taught about our history. This picture was taken in Greenland.

The Metropolitan area of Alicante includes Elche, a town located in the comarca of Baie Vinalopo.

The River Vinalopo, said to be more accurately called a creek or stream, divides Elche into two parts. It looks like a canal to me, and not like a natural land feature.

This is the Pantano de Elche, which is 3 miles, or 5 kilometers, north of Elche. The area is described as a wonderful nature reserve and swampland.

The wall was said to have been built in the 17th-century, and was the first arch-type dam wall to be built in Europe since Roman times.

The Palmeral of Elche is a UNESCO World Heritage site.

The Palmeral, or Palm Grove of Elche, is a generic name to designate a system of date palm orchards here.

Said to have originally been planted by the Carthaginians, this sprawling palm grove is one of the largest in the world.

Elche is perhaps best known outside of Spain for the Lady of Elche, a limestone bust that was discovered in 1897 at L’Alcudia, just a short distance outside of Elche.

A shout-out here to Baltimore Fats for his discovery of a similar-looking bust on the B & O Railroad Building in Baltimore, Maryland. Baltimore is also found on this same alignment.

Baltimore Fats is researching these connections on his YouTube Channel of the same name. Interesting stuff!

In modern popular culture, why does Princess Leia from the Star Wars series, sport the same unusual hairdo as Major Iceborg from the movie “The Fifth Element?”

Where did the idea for this hairstyle come from?

It also resembles a traditional hairstyle for Hopi women.

I don’t know the answers. Just asking questions.

There are mysteries here that do not add up for me when it comes to understanding exactly what has taken place on earth. I believe Humanity was experiencing a timeline of higher consciousness timeline that somehow was removed from the collective awareness, and replaced with a degraded and lower timeline of Human misery and suffering. The world was very different from what we see playing out today.