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Wednesday, 23 January 2008

Nephilims today

Nephilims or the intelligent shoulder to evolution are one of my favourite subjects. I rarely discuss them directly here (for the obvious reasons), though some of the articles I put here have some hints for their existence. In this one, I'm gonna be more direct.

A little explanation on why I do believe in the nephilims (and to be clear, I do believe in the evolution also, I just think we never had the chance to evolve naturally on this planet, because of them).
So, I first met them in this book, "the 12th planet" by Zecharia Sitchin and it just clicked. I'm not very gullible, but still, it fitted in my mind. This book suggests that the human kind is a product of genetic manipulation done on the original evolving humans by aliens, the nephilims, that used the newly created humans as labour. With time they were lost in the history, but we have the following obvious presences: Sumer and Acad-the pictures of tall, white people in weird suites against the black-headed short and numerous people. Egypt and the pharaos (deified) that created absurd tombs and hided behind golden masks. Greek gods that came from the sea and had some very interesting properties-threw lightenings, controlled the weather, rode the air. Maya gods- white tall people that they mistook the spanish for. Very bad mistake for the guys, but still. And in the indian mythology- the tall, gods with lotus skins and with many bleeping and flashing devices on their hands. Of course, it all could go into the fantasy field, but as I can choose what to believe in, I choose to believe in that.

So, here are the things I found this week that speak of their presence here.

First, check the article on Chocolate on After The Pink Goat. As you can read there, ancient Mayan believed cocoa is a gift from the gods and sacrifices a chocolate dog every year. Funny enough, the same article tells us about the use of the compounds of cocoa that are still examined by the scientists.

The Pharao's Pharmacy we find a research on the medical capabilities of ancient Egypt.

According to Jackie Campbell at the KNH Centre for Biomedical Egyptology at the University of Manchester in the UK. Her research suggests that Asru's doctor probably consulted a handbook of remedies and prescribed something to soothe her cough, deaden the pain in her joints and perhaps even expel some of those worms (see "Cure of the mummy"). What's more, Campbell's findings indicate that Asru's doctor had more than a thousand years of pharmaceutical expertise to draw on. If she is right, the history of medicine needs rewriting. . . .

The key obstacle to establishing just what the Egyptians knew about pharmacy has been translation. While the Greeks left a vast legacy of medical texts in a familiar language, we know of only 12 from the time of the pharaohs - written on papyrus in a vanished language that scholars are still grappling with. From their descriptions of diseases and treatments, the texts have left little doubt that the ancient Egyptians had considerable medical skills, but weighing up their pharmaceutical knowledge has proved trickier: although the papyri include some 2000 prescriptions, doubts surround the identity of many of the ingredients listed. source

Ancient Egypt still holds many secrets and I'm quite sure its medicine wasn't the barbarian one we expect. Again, isn't it weird how we see ancient civilisations having surprising achievements in some fields that then get obliterated? My opinion-again nephilims are involved.

Ancient flood brought Gulf Stream to a halt

It was the biggest climate event of the last 10,000 years and caused the most dramatic change in the weather since humans began farming. And it may yet hold important lessons about climate change in the 21st century.
Just over 8000 years ago, a huge glacial lake in Canada burst, and an estimated 100,000 cubic kilometres of fresh water rushed into the North Atlantic. Researchers now say they know for sure that this catastrophic event shut down the Gulf Stream and cooled parts of the northern hemisphere by several degrees for more than a hundred years.
They say the findings show modelling studies are right to suggest that something similar could happen with equal abruptness as the planet warms under human influence. The film The Day After Tomorrow, which portrays such a scenario, may have exaggerated – but not by much.

Lake Agassiz was a giant lake that formed at the end of the last ice age as the huge Laurentide ice sheet melted . The lake occupied most of the modern-day Canadian Midwest between the Hudson Bay and the US border.
Climate historians have previously established that the lake burst suddenly, emptying down the Hudson Strait and into the Labrador Sea west of Greenland.
This is very close to a key point in the global ocean circulation system, where Atlantic water brought north on the Gulf Stream freezes, and dense, saline, leftover water plunges to the ocean floor.
Investigators have speculated that the huge slug of water from the emptying lake could have refreshed the ocean water so much that this plunging ceased, shutting down the circulation, including the Gulf Stream, which keeps countries around the North Atlantic warm.
That, they said, would explain why Greenland ice cores show temperatures in the area plummeting by up to 8 °C.
Now Helga Kleiven at the University of Bergen in Norway and colleagues claim to have found proof that this is exactly what happened. They carried out a detailed study of sediments on the floor of the Labrador Sea and found clear signs of major changes exactly when the lake emptied and the temperatures dropped.
The changes include a flood of fine sediment from the land, coinciding with a sharp drop in the amount of particles of magnetite normally carried to the area by deep ocean currents. The study also shows that the changes were abrupt, happening within a decade or so, in warm climate conditions not unlike those of today

My comment: 8000 years ago? How come all the fun things happened around this period? Oh, well, this is not a proof of any kind. It's simply interesting. Especially the reason for it. Because I didn't see a reason in the article.

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