Tuesday, June 25, 2019

Time Travel Temple found? (video)

Praveen Mohan (Phenomenal Travel Videos, April 12, 2019)

Ancient Temple of Time Travel found in India?
Let's look at Panchavarnaswamy Temple, India. From the outside it look ordinary as if built in the last century. But it is actually at least 2,000 years old. What is fascinating is that it is designed in such a way that ordinarily visitors see commonplace carvings, whereas more serious researchers can find baffling carvings. They are in the dark corners of the temple. Today, even with electric lights, the strangest carvings lurk in deeper, darker areas. These carvings have no explanation until now.

One carving has a bird-like figure with the head of an elephant standing upright. We may assume it is the popular Hindu god Ganesha. But it is not. This is a female figure, whereas Ganesha is a male. And what is more interesting is that it has wings like an eagle or angel, with visible feathers. The legs are long, slender, cylindrical feet, which defy explanation. [They are avian/Garuda legs.] What could this mean?

Scientists are not yet able to create any such species through genetic engineering. We do not have enough public technology to do this today. But 100 years from now, we might easily create an elephant with wings. Believe it or not, scientists are said to be working to create human beings with wings in secret. It is estimated that this will be achieved in less than 200 years. This is exactly what we see in this carving: One might think that it is a regular mother playing with a baby. But she has wings and is ready to fly.

While these carvings seem to show future developments, here is a carving that shows something from the distant past: This animal is a type of saber toothed tiger. This particular species is called Thylacosmilus. It looks like a modern lion or tiger, but the main difference is its exceptionally long upper canine teeth. This carving undoubtedly shows protruding fang-like teeth and a long tail. If we compare it with the modern recreation of this animal using the fossil evidence, we see that they are almost identical.

However, here is the problem: experts agree that this species became extinct 2.5 million years ago. And historians and archeologists tell us that his temple was built only about 2,000 years ago. In order for sculptors to carve such an animal, they must have seen or heard of the Thylacosmilus. So how did sculptors accurately carve this animal 2,000 years ago?

Think about this. How can a temple contain both futuristic carvings and carvings from the distant past? One way to accurately record something from both future and past is by time travel. Were ancient builders in India capable of time travel? Is there evidence of time travel in modern Hinduism? [This temple was part of the Vedic religion which Hinduism claims to be the surviving example of.]

Time travel in Hinduism
What is remarkable is that an ancient text called the Bhagavata Purana accurately describes time travel and the concept of time dilation, even though we think Albert Einstein was the first person to clearly understand this.

According to the text a king and his daughter make an interstellar journey to see the God Brahma, who lives on a different planet [on a different plane of existence]. They had to wait a short while before meeting Brahma, so when the king talks about the issues he is currently facing on earth, Brahma begins to laugh loudly. He explains that "time" runs differently on the different planes of existence. Brahma explains that during the seemingly short time the king and his daughter experienced through their interstellar visit, more than 116,000,000 (one hundred and sixteen million) years have passed on earth.

He tells them when they go back, all of their friends, enemies, and descendants on earth will have long since died. No one will even remember their names. 

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