In the last post, I tracked the alignment from Lucknow, the capital of India’s State of Uttar Pradesh, and an important regional center of North India, through Bareilly, also in the State of Uttar Pradesh, and called the Main Gate of the Himalayas, to Amritsar, in northwestern India’s State of Punjab, close to the country’s border with Pakistan.
Next on the alignment is Lahore, the capital city of the Punjab Province of Pakistan, and only 51-miles, or 31-Kilometers from Amritsar in India’s Punjab State, and directly connected to each other via the railroad.
The Punjab is a historical region of South Asia, in the northern part of the Indian subcontinent…
…and was the cradle of the ancient Indus Valley Civilization, which was largely in modern Pakistan. More about this shortly.
The Great Exhibition of the Works of All Nations, held in the Crystal Palace Exhibition in 1851 was also known as “The Great Shalimar” a reference to the Mughal Garden complex in Lahore…
…where you see the eight-pointed star and similar design-patterns on the Great Exhibition brochure.
I think these design patterns of eight-pointed stars were significant ones for the ancient advanced civilization, because I find them everywhere, including, but far from being limited to, the Mabel Tainter Theater in Menomonie, Wisconsin.
The Shalimar Gardens are located at the Lahore Fort, described as a citadel on the northern end of the Walled City of Lahore.
This is a view of the Alamagiri Gate of Lahore Fort…
…from the Badshahi Mosque, called an example of Mughal architecture, with its exterior of carved red sandstone and marble inlay.
Lahore Fort passed to British Colonialists when they annexed the Punjab region following their victory over the short-lived Sikh Empire, which lasted from 1799 to 1849, and which had replaced the Mughal Empire here, in the Battle of Gujrat in February of 1849.
The Battle of Gujrat was part of the Second Anglo-Sikh War, a military conflict between the Sikhs and the British East India Company that took place in 1848 and 1849.
The last Mughal Emperor in India, Bahadur Shah Zafar, was deposed by the British East India Company in 1858, and exiled.
Through the Government of India Act of 1858, the British Crown assumed direct control of the British East India Company-held territories in India in the form of the new British Raj, and in 1876, Queen Victoria assumed the title of Empress of India.
Lahore was central to the independence movement of India, with the city being the site of Lahore Congress and the promulgation of the Declaration of Indian Independence.
Nehru hoisted the new tri-color flag of India on the banks of the Ravi River in Lahore on December 31st of 1929, resolving the Congress and nationalists to fight for Poorna Swaraj, or self-rule independent of the British Empire.
But when independence from Britain came about, it was definitely not a smooth and harmonious process.
The 1947 Boundary Partition of what was British India into two independent dominion states – the Union of India and the Dominion of Pakistan. Today they are called the Republic of India and the Islamic Republic of Pakistan.
It involved the division of two provinces – Punjab and Bengal – based on district-wise non-Muslim or Muslim majorities, and resulted in the dissolution of the British Raj.
The partition displaced 10- to 12-million people along religious lines and created overwhelming refugee crises in the newly constituted dominions, and large-scale violence and deaths.
Why was this even done this way in the first place?
The Walled City of Lahore, also known as the Old City, forms the historic core of Lahore, and was the capital of the Mughal Empire at one time.
Here’s a view of the Walled City of Lahore on the left showing what looks to be very similar to a star city configuration, like the example of the Imperial City of Hue in Viet Nam on the right.
Here are some sights in the Walled City of Lahore.
This is Lawrence Hall of what is now the Quaid-e-Azam Public Library in Lahore, said to have been built in the Neoclassical style in 1866 during the time of the British Raj in the Victorian era…
…and Montgomery Hall, part of the same public library complex, and said to have been built in the 1870s…
…with the White House in Washington, DC for comparison of appearance with Montgomery Hall in Lahore.
We are told that Neoclassical architecture began in the mid-18th-century in Italy and France, and that its roots date back to the 17th-century when Claude Perrault decided to revive ancient Greek architecture with his design of the east facade of the Louvre in Paris.
This is a comparison of the Colonnade Claude Perrault is famous for having designed on the top as the winner of a competition, said to have been completed between 1667 and 1670, with the Great Facade of Buckingham Palace, with the design attributed to British Antiquarian draftsman Edward Blore in 1847, and completed in 1850, on the bottom.
How could they have built massive architecture like this during a time of low technology according the history we have been taught? We can’t even build like this now.
The Indus Valley Civilization flourished in the basins of the Indus River, which originates on the Tibetan Plateau near Mount Kailash, and ultimately flows along the entire length of Pakistan to the Arabian Sea.
There is terrace-farming along the Indus River as well.
The ancient civilization that flourished here was also known as the Harappan Civilization, after Harappa considered the type, or model, site of the civilization.
Harappa is on the Ravi River, southwest of Lahore.
There is said to be a legacy railroad station in the modern village of Harappa, dating from the British Raj…
…on the Lahore-Multan Railway, construction of which was said to have begun in 1855.
I don’t believe this is truth.
I have come to believe for numerous reasons that all transportation infrastructure was built by the ancient advanced civilization, including rail- and canal-systems, and not by the people we are told built it. They are all integrated, massive engineering projects, and the same around the world.
The discovery of Harappa, and soon afterwards Mohenjo-Daro, was said to be the culmination of work beginning in 1861, with the founding of the Archeological Survey of India during the British Raj.
Mohenjo-Daro was one of the largest cities of the ancient Harappan civilization of the Indus River Valley, and is a UNESCO World Heritage site, said to have been built starting in 2500 BC and one of the world’s earliest major cities.
Here’s the thing about the cities of the Harappan Civilization.
They were known for their urban-planning, baked-brick houses, elaborate drainage systems, water-supply systems, clusters of large, non-residential buildings, and metallurgy. I even read where they even had street-lights, and extremely accurate systems of weights and measures.
Between 3300 and 1300 BC?
Moving along the alignment, Faisalabad is next, the second-largest city in the Punjab Province of Pakistan, after Lahore.
We are told that historically it was one of the first planned cities in British India.
It is a major industrial and distribution center because of its central location in the region, and connecting roads, rail and air transportation…
…as well as a major center of industry, with major engineering works, like the Faisalabad steam-powered grid station…
…and mill-works of all kinds.
There are canals in Faisalabad.
This is the Lyallpur Galleria on East Canal Road in Faisalabad, with its combination ancient Eastern- and Western-looking appearance. Faisalabad was formerly known as Lyallpur.
Among many other things, the Galleria is a shopping mall.
The following pictures are associated with Citi Housing of Faisalabad, described as a high-end housing society with a gold standard lifestyle.
They look more like Ancient Egyptian temple ruins and an archeological site than a residential neighborhood.
This is called the Gumti Monument in Faisalabad’s Chenab Colony.
…which has similar characteristics to western infrastructure, like the World War I Memorial said to have been erected in Washington, DC, in 1931, which would have been during the Great Depression.
This is a close-up view of the Gumti Memorial, where we find the same two design patterns I highlighted at the beginning of this post – the eight-pointed star and what I am going to call an infinity pattern for lack of a better description.
Like I said before, I have found these patterns together in places across countries and continents, like the Moorish Kiosk in Mexico City…
…and eight-pointed stars in the designs of the ceiling above the chandelier of the abandoned Loew’s Theater on Canal Street in Manhattan.
This journey on the alignment through Bangladesh, India, and Pakistan has revealed much about the workings of the British East India Company to create the conditions for the complete downfall of the high Moorish civilization which was here, around the 1850s.
It brings to mind the Opening of Japan, starting on July 8th, 1853, when Commodore Matthew Perry led four U. S. Navy ships ordered by President Millard Fillmore to Tokyo Bay with the mission of forcing the opening of Japanese ports to American trade by any means necessary.
After threatening to burn Tokyo to the ground, he was allowed to land and deliver a letter with United States demands to the Tokugawa Shogun, Ieyoshi.
The Shogun Ieyoshi died a short time after Perry’s departure in July of 1853, leaving effective administration in the hands of the Council of Elders, though nominally to his sickly son, Iesada, who was the Tokugawa Shogun from 1853 to 1858.
The Tokugawa Shogunate is called the last feudal Japanese Military Government…
Perry returned again with eight naval vessels in February of 1854, and on March 31st of 1854, the Japanese Emperor Komei signed the “Japan and United States Treaty of Peace and Amity” at the Convention of Kanagawa under threat of force if the Japanese government did not open the ports of Shimoda and Hakodate to American vessels.
Histories like these in Japan and throughout historical India really make me wonder if there were places that were not affected by the global mud flood, and were quite literally taken by force.
I am going to end this post here, and pick up the alignment in Afghanistan in the next post.
In the last post, I tracked this alignment from the Ganges Delta in the Bay of Bengal, where it enters the country of Bangladesh, through its capital city of Dhaka, and into India to the Holy City of Varanasi, a spiritual and cultural center for thousands of years.
In this post, I am picking up the alignment in Lucknow, the capital of the State of Uttar Pradesh in India.
It is an important center of governance, administration, education, aerospace, commerce, finance, pharmaceuticals, and technology, and a hub of North Indian culture and art.
The Bara Imambara complex was said to have been built by the Nawab of Awadh, Asaf-ud-Daula, in 1784.
The complex includes the Afsi Mosque…
…a labyrinth of approximately 1,000 interconnected corridors and doors called the Bhul-Bhulaiya that circles around the upper part of the Bara Imambara, compared on the right with brick archways having the same geometric effect found at Fort Jefferson, on Dry Tortugas State Park on Garden Key in the furthest west part of the Florida Keys…
…and the Bowli, a step-well with running water.
The main chamber of the Imambara, which contains the tomb of Asaf-ud-Daula, consists of a large, vaulted central chamber, which is 50 x 16-meters, or 164 x 52-feet, wide, and over 15-meters, or 50-feet, high, and is one of the largest arch constructions in the world without beams supporting the chamber.
The construction of the Bara Imambara was said to have been conceived of by this Nawab of Awadh to provide employment for people in the region for almost a decade during a time of famine.
I found this story in more than one place. We are consistently told starving, unskilled labor, built this amazing complex.
Not only is the architecture of the Bara Imambara in Lucknow colossal and beautiful, there are said to be passages beneath the complex leading to places like Agra 180-miles or 291-kilometers away, where the Taj Mahal is located, and for comparison on the right is the Hui Mosque in Yinchuan, China…
…and to New Delhi, the national capital of India, and 259-miles, or 417-kilometers, from Lucknow.
La Martiniere College in Lucknow has a college for boys that was founded in 1845, and a college for girls in 1869.
We are told Major-General Claude Martin, the wealthiest Frenchman in 18th-century India…
…endowed the founding of the La Martiniere Boys College, and that the building which houses it today was originally built for him as his country residence starting in 1785 and completed in 1802.
Martin was an officer in the French East India Company…
…and later in the British East India Company…
… where he rose to the position of Major-General in the Bengal Army, the army of the Bengal Presidency, one of three presidencies of British India within the British Empire, and the Bengal Presidency was formed following the dissolution of Mughal Bengal in 1757.
Inserting an interesting, historical side-note here.
The Bengal Presidency was the economic, cultural, and educational hub of the British Raj, and its governor was concurrently the Viceroy of India for many years.
In 1905, Bengal Proper was partitioned, separating largely Muslim areas eastern areas from largely western Hindu areas.
In 1912, British India was reorganized and the Bengal Presidency was reunited with a single Bengali-speaking province.
Could this first partitioning of Bengal have been a human- and social-engineering project, and a practice run for the 1947 Boundary partition of India, where Bengal – primarily in the form of Bangladesh – and India, into West Pakistan and East Pakistan?
The Partition of India in 1947 divided British India into the Union of India and the Dominion of Pakistan along religious lines, displacing 10 – 12 million people and creating overwhelming refugee crises in the newly constituted dominions, as well as large-scale violence. This created the conditions for suspicion and hostility between these two countries into the present-day.
A couple of more things about Major-General Claude Martin before moving on.
First are the facial similarities between Claude Martin on the left; in the middle, Thomas Gilbert, captain of the British East India Company’s East Indiaman vessel Charlotte, and for whom the Gilbert Islands were named; and on the right John Molson, Canadian brewer and entrepreneur, who looks like an older version of the other two men.
There are only two possibilities I can reasonably come up with to explain the similarity of their eyes, noses, and chins.
One possibility is that they were very closely related.
The other is that the artists that were providing the faces in these portraits for the new faked history were using some kind of universal template as a model face.
Second, Claude Martin was said to have acquired his fortune in the service of the Narab of Awadh, Asaf-ud-Daula, and that he arrived in India as a common soldier. Having never married, he willed his estate to the establishment of three La Martiniere schools in his memory. Besides Lucknow, there is one in Lyon, France, his birthplace…
…where the Lumiere Brothers, two of the first film-makers in history, were said to have attended (see my post “Following the Money & Influence – Part 2 The Ways We Were Kept Asleep ~ Distractions”)…
…as well as a third La Martiniere School in Kolkata (previously Calcutta), the capital of the Indian State of West Bengal.
By the way, Kolkata is the only city in India with a public tram service that is still in operation.
We are told that Tram Transport in India was established in the late 19th-century by the British…
…and that between the 1930s and 1960s, the other acknowledged electric tram services in Madras, Cawnpore, Delhi, and Bombay were discontinued.
Since Bombay, which is now called Mumbai, came up, I would like to bring up places there that were recommended for me to look into by someone in a comment. Mumbai is not on this particular alignment. Sometime in the future, I will have to do a post dedicated to India by itself as there is a treasure trove to see and find out here about the ancient advanced civilization.
The first was the Hotel Taj Palace in Mumbai, which is shown here located next to a massive stone archway called the “Gateway of India.”
The Hotel Taj Palace in Mumbai was said to have opened in 1903, as India’s first luxury hotel, and the first hotel to have electricity, American fans, German elevators, Turkish baths, and English butlers.
The Gateway of India next to it was said to have been erected starting in 1913 to commemorate the landing in December 2011 of King-Emperor George V and Queen-Empress Mary at the Apollo Bunder pier in then Bombay.
King-Emperor and Queen-Empress were the titles used by the British monarchs in India between 1876 and 1948
The other place I would like to bring up in Mumbai per recommendation is the Victoria Terminus Railway station, officially now called the Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus. It is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
The terminus was said to have been designed by British architectural engineer Frederick William Stevens in the style of Victorian Italianate Gothic Revival architecture, with construction starting in 1878 and completed in 1887, marking the fifty-year anniversary of Queen Victoria’s rule.
Back in Lucknow, this is the Charbaugh Railway Station, one of the two main railway stations in Lucknow, on the left, said to have been designed by J. H. Hornimen (for whom I can find no biographical information) and built between 1914 and 1923.
For comparison of similaries in architectural style is firstly the historic Birmingham Terminal Station in Alabama, said to have been designed by Georgia-based architect P. Thornton Marye, who does have biographical information available, and completed in 1909, only to be demolished in 1969…
…and secondly the Atlanta Terminal Station, also said to have been designed by P. Thornton Marye, with a 1905 opening-year, and a 1972 demolition-year.
Next on the alignment is the city of Bareilly, also in the Indian State of Uttar Pradesh, and 157-miles, or 252-kilometers, northwest of Lucknow.
It is called the main gate of the Himalayas.
Bareilly is also known as Nath Nagri, or the city of temples, due to the location of seven ancient Shiva temples here. Some of the temples include the Dhopeshwar Nath, of which this is the gate…
…the Trivati Nath Temple…
…and Tapeshwar Nath Temple, said to be the oldest temple in Bareilly.
The folklore says that Gautama Buddha had once visited the ancient fortress city of Ahichchhatra, the ancient capital of Northern Panchala in the Bareilly region…
…where what is popularly called the fort there looks like a step-pyramid to me.
The Tulsi Math temple in Bareilly is dedicated to Tulsidas, a Hindu spiritual author who translated the Ramayan, one of the two major Sanskrit epics of Ancient India along with the Mahabharata, into the language of the masses.
Tulsidas was said to have lived here in the 1600s.
Bareilly was a center of the ultimately unsuccessful Indian Rebellion of 1857.
At this time a major uprising took place in northern India, which lasted between 1857 and 1859 against the rule of the British East India Company, which functioned as a sovereign power on behalf of the British Crown.
Bareilly is a railway junction, with six rail-lines intersecting the city.
This 1909 map of the railway system in India shows Bareilly as a junction.
One of the earliest railways said to have been constructed in India was the Solani Aqueduct Railway in 1851, which we are told was built for…
…the purposes of tranporting construction materials for the Solani River Aqueduct.
Proby Cautley, an English engineer and paleontologist, and an officer in the British East India Company, was given the historical credit for the building of the Solani Aqueduct…
…as well as the 350-mile, or 563-kilometer Ganges Canal between 1843 and 1854,which the aqueduct crosses, said to have had the greatest discharge of any irrigation canal in the world at the time of its construction, and described as an engineering marvel.
I am going to move along the alignment from Bareilly to Nanda Devi, called the second-highest mountain in India, and the highest that is completely within the country’s boundaries.
This is a view of Nanda Devi from Kausani.
Nearby Kausani is described as a picturesque hill-station in India, and contains wonderful terrace-farming like what is seen around resorts there…
…and which look like the rice terraces in places like the Phillipines, like these at Banaue, for one example of many in diverse places
Baijnath Temple is near Kausani, with one reference saying that it was built thousands of years ago…
…and another reference saying it was built starting in 1204 AD by two merchants, one named Ahuka, and the other Manyuka, and dedicated to Shiva as Vaidyanath, “Lord of Physicians.” This particular reference does say there was a previous, older temple to Shiva here.
Someshwar Temple, also dedicated to Shiva, is also near Kausani, said to have been built by Raja Som Chand, founder of the Chand Dynasty in the 10th-century AD in the…
…Kumaon Region of Uttarakhand.
Chand and Kumaon sound close to Cham and Khem, as well as places on this map with actual Cham-prefixes, like Chamoli and Champawat, which was the capital of the Chand Dynasty rulers of Kumaon…
…and Champawat is where the Baleshwar Temple is located, also either said to be ancient, or built during the Chand Dynasty in the 10th- to 12th-centuries.
The last place I am going to look at on this alignment in this post is Amritsar, in northwestern India in the State of Punjab, close to the country’s border with Pakistan.
Amritsar is home to the Harmandir Sahib, or the “Abode of God,” otherwise known as the Golden Temple…
…where it sits on an artificial island in the middle of a perfectly square, definitely manmade-looking, water configuration.
For Sikhs, it is the holiest Gurdwara, a place of assembly and worship, and most important pilgrimage site, with construction initiated in 1581 by Guru Ram Das, the fourth of the ten gurus of Sikhism, and founder of the Holy City of Amritsar in Sikh tradition.
The Jallianwala Bagh in Amritsar, an historic garden and memorial of national importance located in the vicinity of the Golden Temple complex, was the location of the famous massacre in Amritsar in 1919…
…when a British commander ordered troops of the British Indian Army to fire their rifles into a crowd of unarmed civilians during a festival time, killing at least 400 and injuring over 1,000.
Some historians considered the massacre at Jallianwala Bagh a decisive step towards the end of British rule in India.
Khalsa College was established in Amritsar in 1892 during the British Raj as an educational institution in the State of Punjab for Sikhs and Punjabis.
Its architectural design was said to have been created by Ram Singh, a prominent Punjabi architect, and built between 1911 and 1912.
The main building is considered a gem of the Indo-Saracenic style.
I am going to end the alignment portion of this post here.
I would like, however, to further share some thoughts and ideas about different pieces of information I have picked up along the way, and how they might tie into some of the mysteries of our existence on Earth.
I bring these forward for your consideration as points to ponder, and not necessarily as definitive answers. I am not an expert in the following subjects, but I am intuitive, and this information resonates with me. It is out there to look into if you are interested in finding out more for your own research.
First, I came to this level of awareness by following sacred geometrically-based alignments, and I have received a ton of information in return. I already understood there was a missing ancient advanced Moorish civilization from our history books…
…and that something major in a negative way towards Humanity has taken place here. Humanity is far from the positive evolutionary path that it once on.
Several years, before I discovered the key which unlocked the physical lay-out of the planetary grid system and the suppressed ancient global civilization, which was finding a star tetrahedron when I connected major cities of North America I saw lining-up in lines, extending the lines,following up on what I found, and which forms the basis of all of my research…
…I learned about the holographic Universe, primarily from Gregg Braden’s work, but also from Drunvalo Melchizedek’s work, the man who brought sacred geometry back into the collective awareness starting in the late 1970s, as well as Humanity’s direct connection to the Universe and Earth. It was from Drunvalo’s work that I learned about Sacred Geometry in around 2007 – 2008.
Our energy bodies contain heart- and brain-toroidal fields, of which the heart is by far the stronger of the two, and which are shaped like a torus, like that of the Earth and the Universe.
We are intrinsically connected with all that is in existence. For the purposes of this post, I will leave it at this level, yet the reality of who we really are goes so much deeper than that.
The torus is a core-level sacred geometry form, and a process by which all energy, when correctly aligned is perpetually cycling – up, down, and around – without stopping, between Spirit and Matter.
I came to this level of awareness in the process of discovering how sacred geometry relates to earth’s ley-lines and ancient advanced civilization.
My interest is in bringing back the gridlines and knowledge about the ancient advanced civilization to the collective awareness.
I did not start out from a flat earth perspective. As such, proving or disproving whether the earth is flat is not the focus of my research. However, I have been comfortable with the concept of earth as a torus, which can be pictured as a sphere…
…or as a plane. More on this shortly.
In the research for my last post, I found what I would consider the first hard evidence for me that supports flat earth.
The depiction of ley-lines on land and sea were present on the flat projections of the Catalan Atlas of the Majorcan Cartographic school, said to have been made by a cartographer named Abraham Cresques in 1375.
Then in the 1500s, Gerardus Mercator comes along with a world map that is considered to be the first where sailing courses on the sphere were mapped to the plane map, allowing for a “correction of the chart to be more useful for sailors…”
…and that looks a lot like the Catalan Atlas with the exception there are no ley-lines on land, only on water. The ley-lines were starting to disappear from Earth’s maps.
And, oh by the way, Mercator was a globe-maker as well.
Within the same century, in October of 1582, the Gregorian Calendar was introduced by Pope Gregory XIII for the given reason of correcting the Julian calendar on stopping the drift of the calendar with respect to the equinoxes, and included the addition of leap years. It took 300 years to implement the calendar in the west, and nowadays used in non-western countries for civil purposes.
Indigenous calendrical systems like the Mayan calendar were involved with the harmonization and synchronization of human beings with natural cycles of time, and not linear time.
In the year of 1583, only one-year after the introduction of the Gregorian calendrical system, Joseph Justus Scaliger, called the “Father of Modern Chronology…”
…published the “Opus de Emendatione Tempore” or “Study on the Improvement of Time,” a study of previous calendars.
In it, he was said to compare the computations of time made by the various civilizations of antiquity, and in the process of doing so, correcting their errors, and placing chronology for the first time on a solidly scientific basis.
Do all of these things – globe-makers and a new calendrical-system – represent deliberate manipulations for control of our perception of space and time? And does a new chronology exist to provide the rationale for explaining the discrepancies between the systems?
I came across David LaPoint’s work on Primer Fields on Youtube several years ago, and his theory, which has been extensively tested by physicists in laboratory vacuum chambers, is that every component of matter has a double-toroidal-shaped magnetic field that radiates from its core…
…including the structure of our Universe…
…and the Earth.
Then there is the Electric Universe Theory, which generally states that electricity is the engine behind a long list of natural and astrophysical spectacles, and supports the idea that electricity powers the sun and the stars…
…and that cosmic occurrences are electrical in nature.
This is a good segue for me into the Dogon, who live in the country of Mali in northern Africa.
The Dogon have a very sophisticated spiritual, astronomical and calendrical system, as well as extensive anatomical and physiological knowledge. They also have a systematic pharmacopeia, which means directions for compound medications.
Perhaps they are best known for the accurate knowledge they possess about the Sirius star system.
Yet it is mainly an agricultural society.
They say they were visited in the distant past by amphibious beings from Sirius called the Nommo, who were their teachers.
Who is to say they weren’t?
The Dogon have such incredibly advanced and sophisticated knowledge that the only explanation for it is that they are telling the truth!
The Dogon perform elaborate ceremonies with masks, headdresses, and dance.
Compare the Dogon headdresses in this ceremony…
…with the flag of the Tuareg people, who also live in this part of West Africa…
…and with this image on the left, the well-documented laboratory electric discharge form of plasma next to a form called the “stickman” that is found in rock art worldwide.
Think the ancient peoples of the earth might know something we don’t?
One more thing before leaving Dogon Country.
I have made the comparison of the similarity between Bandiagara Escarpment and Mesa Verde in Colorado in past posts.
Not only because of this similarity between these two places on different continents, but in the many other places I have encountered as well, I wonder if there were much closer physical connections between continents.
For one thing, this is what the world looked like when it was called Pangea on the let, before whatever caused continental drift, depicted on the right.
There are certainly submerged ruins found around the world, like Dwarka in the Gulf of Cambay off the West Coast of India, north of present-day Mumbai…
…Yonaguni, off the coast of Okinawa in the western most part of Japan…
…and underwater ruins off the western coast of Cuba, to name a few.
This next thought is purely speculative on my part.
Could the land-mass known as Pangaea have been intact until much more recently than over 200 million years ago, as an explanation for the occurrence of the same, and interconnected, infrastructure world-wide, from ancient to modern, than what we can imagine now with vast oceans between continents? Just a thought. This I definitely do not know.
Regardless of anything, there are huge chunks of information missing from the historical record that we no longer have access to by conventional means. We just have mind-boggling mysteries that we can’t explain by conventional means.
In the next post, I will be picking up the alignment in Lahore, Pakistan.
In the last post, I tracked this alignment, which started in San Francisco, California, from the Paracel islands in the South China Sea, between the Philippines and the Chinese Province of Hainan, through the Gulf of Tonkin, and into Viet Nam to Hanoi, the capital of Viet Nam.
I am picking up the alignment in the land-locked country of Laos.
Luang Namtha is the name of a Province in northern Laos, and its capital city.
The city of Luang Namtha is located on the snaky, s-shaped Tha River.
This is a site along the Tha River that reminds me in appearance of…
…Thunder Mountain in Sedona, Arizona.
There is a provincial museum in Luang Namtha City that is largely an anthropological museum…
…containing numerous items relating to the local people like clothing, textiles, household items, Buddhist-related items, and bronze Khamu drums.
The majority of Khamu, or Khmu, now live in northern Laos, though the Khamu are indigenous to Southeast Asia, and are found in Myanmar (formerly Burma), Thailand, Viet Nam (where they are officially recognized), and in the Yunnan Province of China (where they are not officially recognized). Yet another Kham to connect to the Ancient Kemetic civilization of Egypt.
Other peoples of Laos include the Hmong, a sub-group of the Miao people…
…the Akha people…
…and the Mien People.
What I find interesting is that the woven textiles and traditional clothing of all of these ethnic groups is not significantly different from each other, nor is it significantly different from that of other places like the Helong weavers of West Timor in Indonesia…
…or the textiles and clothing of Peru.
This indicates to me a much closer relationship between these different groups of people than what we have been told.
The Nam Ha National Protected Area in Luang Namtha Province is home to some of the Khmu, Hmong, and Akha peoples, among several other of the ethnic minorities in Laos, as well as diverse animal and plant species.
The Pha Yueng Waterfall is located in the Nam Ha Protected Area, on the road from Luang Namtha to Muang Sing.
Muang Sing is a small town and district in Luang Namtha Province, 37-miles, or 60-kilometers, northwest of the town of Luang Namtha, and in close proximity to the border between Laos, and Yunnan Province of China.
The principal Buddhist temple here is called the That Xieng Tung Stupa. A festival is held here every year on the full moon of the twelfth lunar month (in October or November).
On the left side of the stupa there is a stairway leading to a sacred fountain and sacred stone, and on the right side is the old moat and wall of the stupa.
The Nam Keo Waterfall is slightly over 1-mile, or 2-kilometers from this stupa.
Muang Sing is also the name of an historical park in neighboring Thailand.
It protects the remains of two Khmer temples said to date from the 13th- and 14th-centuries in Thailand’s Kanchanaburi Province, on the snaky s-shaped Khwae Noi River.
Before I move along the alignment into Myanmar, there are several more things I would like to bring up in or about Laos.
One is the Patuxai, or the Arch of Triumph of Ventiane, built in the capital city of Laos, and which we are told was built in the 1960s as a monument dedicated to those who fought in the struggle for Laos’ independence from France.
Among other problems with that dating of the construction of this arch is that during the 1960s, Laos had its own problems with the Viet Nam war spilling over into Laos, with Laos being bombed by American planes starting in 1964, in retaliation we are told, for the shooting down of an American plane by insurgents, and after which bombing runs over Laos intensified, with over 100,000 bombing runs on Laos’ eastern border with North Viet Nam.
Another place is Luang Prabang, which I found tracking a different alignment, and where there are beautiful waterfalls…
…that look similar to Havasupai Falls in Arizona’s Grand Canyon.
The last place I would like to bring to your attention in Laos is called the Plain of Jars.
As I recall, the first time I ever heard of the Plain of Jars was either watching an episode of “Unsolved Mysteries” or “Arthur C. Clark’s Mysterious World.” Whenever I first heard of it was a long time ago.
The Plain of Jars is a mystery, with thousands of what look like huge jars cut from stone filling the landscape.
Some of the stone jars are gigantic!
Between 1964 and 1973, the Plain of Jars was heavily bombed by the U. S. Air Force operating against the North Vietnamese and Pathet Lao communist forces, and it was said that the Air Force dropped more bombs on the Plain of Jars than it dropped during the entirety of World War II.
These were some unexploded bombs removed from the Plain of Jars from the secret war in Laos.
Why the incessant and excessive bombing of a megalithic archeological site?
Per capita, Laos is the most bombed country in history.
Leaving the country of Laos, I am tracking the alignment into the country of Myanmar, formerly known as Burma, through the city of Lashio, the largest town in northern Shan State.
The population of Shan State is mostly comprised of the Shan People, Chinese, and Burmans.
The Shan people live primarily here, but they are also found on other parts of Myanmar, China, Laos, Thailand, and India.
The majority of Shan are Theravada Buddhists or practice the animist Tai folk religion.
The Shan Hills are found in Myanmar’s Shan State.
There are hot springs in Lashio, of which I come across many tracking planetary alignments.
The Gokteik Viaduct was said to have been built in 1899 – 1900 by an American Company on behalf of British Authorities, and is between Lashio and Pyin Oo Lwin in the Mandalay Region of Myanmar, and which became a permanent military outpost for the British in 1897 and eventually the summer capital of British Burma, which existed from 1824 until 1948 when Burma chose to become a fully independent republic instead of a British Dominion.
The Gokteik Viaduct goes across the Gokteik Gorge, which has at least one waterfall as seen here.
The appearance of the Gokteik Viaduct reminded me of this trestle of the Algoma Central Railway in Ontario. The Algoma Central Railway was said to have been chartered in 1899 and built between Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario and Hearst, Ontario by 1914.
The Algoma Central Railway is known for its daily excursion to Agawa Canyon, 113-miles, or 182-kilometers, north of Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, through a sparsely populated area with few roads.
There are waterfalls in the Agawa Canyon as well.
Here is a comparison of the Gokteik Viaduct at the Gokteik Gorge in Myanmar on the left, with the Algoma Central Railway Trestle at the Agawa Canyon on the right.
Is the history we have been taught about relatively low technology existing in the late 19th-, or 20th-century consistent with being able to pull off the construction of massive engineering projects like these?
How could they have possibly gotten all the equipment to these remote and difficult locations, much less build these sophisticated steel structures?
As an example of what we are taught, mass production of the Model T Ford didn’t even really start until the invention of the moving assembly line around 1913.
Let’s take a look at the British Colonial Summer capital of Pyin Oo Lwin.
This is the All Saints Anglican Church there.
Where have I seen that style of church architecture before, with the Moorish-looking tower next to the nave? All over the place!!!
Like the New Old South Church in Boston, Massachusetts…
…this church in Flagstaff, Arizona…
…and the Chapel de Les Alegries in Spain near Barcelona, to name just a few.
This is the Gandamar Myaing Hotel, said to have been an old British colonial mansion converted into a hotel.
I have seen that style of architecture all over the place as well.
In Nova Scotia, a maritime province of eastern Canada…
…Spencer, Oklahoma just outside of Oklahoma City…
…and on the left, in Penns Grove, New Jersey; in the middle, in Jerome, Arizona; and on the right in Providence, Rhode Island.
This is the Purcell Tower in downtown Pyin Oo Lwin, said to have been built in 1934 by the Gillette and Johnson Company to commemorate the Silver Jubilee of the reign of George V of Great Britain.
It also looks like a Moorish Clock Tower.
This is actually called the Moorish Clock Tower, and is located in Guayaquil, Ecuador…
…St. Mark’s Campanile in Venice, Italy, which is also a bell-tower…
…and in the United States, there is the Emerson Bromo-Seltzer Clock Tower in Baltimore, Maryland…