Monday, January 9, 2017

Ancient Native American city builders (video)

FrozenHill (youtube);; Xochitl, Ashley Wells (eds.), Wisdom Quarterly
USA: pre-Columbian mounds, city, flat top pyramid Cohokia metropolis, Illinois
Giants, human-hybrids (Nephilim, Annunaki?) in the Ohio Valley among Native American tribes

The American psychic Edgar Cayce ( mentioned ancient America in 68 trance readings. These readings covered migrations to America, the mound builders (as in Cahokia), the Norse, and other events.

Mississippian-era Cahokia priest
In Mound Builders: Edgar Cayce’s Forgotten History of Ancient America (2001), his 68 readings on ancient America were extensively analyzed.

Among these readings, 30 specific statements were found that could be verified with scientific evidence. From the 30 statements by Cayce, 23 (77%) have enough support to be considered accurate. Another six (20%) are, as yet, not supportable by evidence but could be verified in the future.

Only one statement appears to be wrong. That means of all of Cayce’s seemingly impossible statements about ancient America, only 3% are definitely thought to be wrong. Of the remainder, 77% have support from science, and the 20% that remain might be verified in the future.
There are great mounds all over Midwest.
Several teams of geneticists at prominent U.S. universities have been conducting studies on the DNA of Native Americans. Although results from earlier studies showed the anticipated Siberian-Asian ancestral link for a majority of tribes.

But things took an unexpected turn in 1997 when it was found that a small percentage of modem Native Americans have an unusual type of DNA once believed to exist only in a few locations in Europe and the Middle East.

Subsequent research indicated that the European DNA was not the result of genetic mixing after Columbus, as the same DNA was found in the bone at an ancient American burial site, confirming that people carrying this unique DNA had invaded America in ancient times as well.

This unique gene was also found in a small tribe living in the northern Gobi Desert area. The DNA research initially seemed to promise solid proof of not only where some of the ancient Americans came from but also when they came.

"Mound Builders"
A number of academic archaeology textbooks rudely dismiss Edgar Cayce’s pronouncements about ancient history. Cayce was, to them, a “cult archaeologist” -- unworthy of further investigation.

The authors of those books, all scholars and archaeologists, claim that they have read Cayce’s readings and found them inaccurate, plagiarized, or filled with errors and bizarre claims.

In Mound Builders, the authors begin by carefully evaluating the archaeologists’ “scientific” and scholarly assessments of Cayce. What is revealed is every bit as astounding as the claims made by Cayce himself.

Nearly everything about Cayce put forth by "scholars" in their books is an outright fabrication or a monumental blunder. And when confronted by their obvious mistakes, the responses of two of the archaeologists shows how deeply divided their field is.

One fully admits there are mistakes about Cayce and vows to change his writings. Another arrogantly refuses to change anything despite writing in his book that he is dedicated to “truth.”
Despite the claims of archaeologists, the history of ancient America put forth in Cayce’s readings has never been tested. Edgar Cayce, America’s famous “Sleeping Prophet,” gave 68 “psychic readings” between 1925 to 1944 that provide information on America’s Mound Builders and ancient American history.

These readings have never been thoroughly analyzed and have been largely forgotten. For the first time, Cayce’s statements about ancient America are genuinely compared to current archaeological evidence.
The authors relate that they began with a skeptical point of view, but the weight of the evidence eventually shows Cayce’s accuracy. Incredibly, nearly everything Cayce related about the Mound Builders and the patterns of migrations to ancient America is true.

Since 1997, a series of astounding developments has shattered American archaeology’s most cherished beliefs. Excavations have uncovered solid evidence that ancient America was probably settled at least 50,000 years ago.

Genetic evidence
Polynesia help seed ancient America.
Genetic evidence shows that several waves of migrations came into America from Siberia, Polynesia, China, and Japan.

And a mysterious genetic type has been identified in ancient American skeletal remains as well as in a few modern Native Americans. This enigmatic type is also linked to Israel, parts of Spain, France, Italy, and the northern Gobi Desert.

It may well have originated in a location between America and Europe. This genetic type entered America in about 10,000 B.C.E. and could be the result of migrations from the mythical land of Atlantis. Another genetic type could be from the mythical land of Mu (lost continent).
Mound Builders also shows how evidence essentially confirms that a series of migrations to America from Semitic lands began in 3000 B.C.E. This evidence is compared to Mormon ideas.

In addition, Mound Builders shows how several mound sites were built in accordance with Plato’s descriptions of Atlantis and how numerous mound complexes were arranged to reflect the Belt of Orion.

Mound Builders is truly a compelling, comprehensive look at the archaeological and genetic evidence from ancient America and the first genuine analysis of Cayce’s readings on history. Contains 144 pictures/illustrations. More

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