Wednesday, March 26, 2014

Native Buddhist artifacts, Grand Canyon (video)

xDhr. Seven, Pat Macpherson (eds.), Wisdom Quarterly; David Hatcher Childress (, host George Noory (; Karen Slaughter
Lightning bolt illuminates the Grand Canyon (, May 14, 2013)

Ancient Mesoamerican site, modern Mexico, panoramic view from pyramids (Tula)

Egypt in the Grand Canyon
Lost Cities: Ancient Mysteries of the Southwest
archeologist and author David Hatcher Childress discussed his research into Buddhist, Hindu (Vedic), and Egyptian artifacts found in the Grand Canyon, USA.

Did Egyptians visit North America thousands of years ago? Childress reveals his investigation into the history of the Olmecs in the south (Mesoamerica) -- with a great pyramid at La Venta, Mexico -- and the amazing technologies they possessed.

"The more and more I've looked into it over the years, what I've concluded is that, Yes, there is something to it," Childress says of the famous 1909 American media story: At that time a Smithsonian-sponsored expedition into the Grand Canyon found and collected Egyptian and Buddhist artifacts. 

Ancient bald Olmec sitting pose
Childress is off to the American Southwest, traversing the region's deserts, mountains, and forests investigating archeological mysteries. He starts in northern Mexico and searches for the lost mines of the Aztecs and continues north to west Texas, delving into the mysteries of Big Bend, including mysterious Phoenician tablets discovered there and the strange lights of Marfa. He continues northward into New Mexico, where he stumbles upon a hollow mountain with gold bars hidden inside! In Arizona he investigates tales of Egyptian catacombs in the Grand Canyon... In Nevada and California Childress checks out mummified giants and weird tunnels in Death Valley, plus he searches the Mohave Desert for the mysterious remains of ancient dwellers alongside lakes that dried up tens of thousands of years ago...
Noble disciple Sayalay Susila, Grand Canyon
He shares one confounding piece of evidence to mainstream history which claims that Native Americans did not practice mummification. "The Thing," a Southwestern roadside attraction, shows that mummies were found in the "New" World.

Mythical meditator (Las Limas)
This odd mummy of a woman and child together was "privately purchased in 1910," according to his sources. Childress theorized that it "may well be one of the artifacts from the caves." Speculating on why this information has been shrouded in secrecy, Childress speculated that "today, history is politically correct, not what happened, but what they want to have happened."
He refutes the mainstream belief that ancient peoples were fairly isolated, asserting that "Oceans were highways, not barriers." To support this idea, he points out that the Egyptians, Romans, and Phoenicians had ships bigger than those used by Columbus.

By the third hour of the interview, Childress got into his work exploring the ancient and mysterious Olmec culture of ancient Mexico, which was only discovered in the 1940s. He points out that the Olmecs were a unique looking people who may have been responsible for many works ascribed to the Mayans (Maya), such as very precise and famous cosmic calendar, which share a Buddhist/Vedic view of time measured in epochs and aeons.

Naga guides Olmec pilot (Delange)
Regarding fantastic ancient technologies, Childress discussed the discovery of an old Indian book about the ancient spacecraft, which are called vimanas in ancient India. The Olmecs described metal crafts using mercury as fuel. [This form of propulsion, which is based on manipulating gravity by swirling the mercury within the craft, was detailed in Popular Mechanics and elsewhere decades ago.] More
Sitchin with massive Olmec head (

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