Author: Ben VK
In Part 1 of this podcast we review the amazing megaliths of Yangshan Quarry in China, review the scientific, peer-reviewed evidence and work of the Comet Research Group looking into the Younger Dryas catacylsm, and debunk some of the fun stuff one can find on youtube.
In part 2 we visit Ollantaytambo Peru for a detailed site visit and discussion. Ben and Luke have visited the site several times.
Ollantaytambo is the gateway to Macchu Piccu, and an incredible megalithic site that shows clear examples of multiple construction techniques.
Located in the Sacred Valley (I (Ben) was wrong about the altitude – its just under 10K feet, down relative to Cusco) massive megalithic stones are perched precisely on top of a mountain, having been transported from a quarry in an adjacent mountain range.
These stones are surrounded by inferior, local stonework that, while clearly trying to replicate, repair and rebuild the megalithic work, aren’t in the same league from a technological or architectural perspective.
Orthodox histories are confused, there are several and conflicting accounts of this place. Most will say that not only did the Inca built it, it was built in the lifetime of one ruler, Pachacútec.
None of these accounts hold up to a basic open-minded investigation of the site. It seems much more likely that the Inca inherited a destroyed megalithic site, found it as sacred as we do, and used it – a tradition in this amazing place that has continued down to the present day inhabitants of Ollantaytambo.
Are there unknowns about the Great Pyramid in Egypt? Lots of them! However, some of them are well known, but others are mysteries in plain sight, not known by most that pass through there.
Join us as we discuss using our new video podcast setup!
We also talk though some recent Younger Dryas news.
We’ve already had some great feedback and information that is shedding a bit more light onto these unknowns, check out the youtube comments.
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Join us on our two-part series exploring the architecture and writings of the recently re-opened WNAS pyramid at Saqqara in Egypt. Commonly and incorrectly known also as the ‘Unas’ pyramid, this famous site has been closed for 28 years.
WNAS is famous because it differs from many of the other pyramids in that it’s interior walls have been plastered over and are entirely covered in hieroglyphs – making up the WNAS pyramid texts. These writings have been incredibly well preserved. As usual, Egyptology uses these writings to date and relate the structure, although it is entirely possible that the plaster and writings were added at some later date after the initial construction.
The structure also contains a massive basalt box with clear evidence of ancient high technology in it’s construction. The box is contemporary with the pyramid as it is too large to remove (or insert) via any of the passageways – meaning that it must have been brought inside during construction. It has no writings on it at all, which, given the evidence in the Egpytian museum (that contains many boxes that have been written on, although in crude fashion compared to the boxes themselves) adds to the possibility that the architecture was in place long before the walls were plastered over.
Indeed, this box’s large size in relation to the passageways is likely the only reason why this box is still in location and has not been plundered away to some collection or museum somewhere.
We were some of the first visitors to make it inside WNAS and we have captured the experience in 4K to share with everyone. Please enjoy, like and share!
Part 1: outside WNAS pyramid: (go to youtube and watch in HD or 4K!)
Part 2: inside WNAS pyramid – also in 4K
An excerpt from Pukajay Podcast #1.
The Serapium is an immense series of bedrock-carved caverns located in Saqqara, Egypt. The tunnel system houses a mind-boggling series of immense stone boxes, weighing up to and beyond 100 tons each, located in alcoves off to the sides of the tunnel system.
The boxes display an astonishing degree of precision in their creation. We need high precision tools in order to even measure how perfect they are. The interior surfaces are precisely flat, and the interior angles are exact – opposite walls in the cavity are exactly parallel to each other, and perpendicular to the lid such that an air-tight seal is created when the box is closed. Doing this in one box of this size (single piece) is mind-boggling, but repeating the effort exactly in 20 boxes of similar size is an achievement of incomprehensible heights.
What is their purpose? This degree of precision does not exist or cannot even be comprehended unless the result was some functional purpose. If these were indeed ceremonial or representative ‘sarcophagi’ then there is no need to achieve this level of precision, close enough would have been good enough.
Many of the astonishingly beautiful statues that are on display in the Cairo Museum are dated by the writing and names on them. But is the writing always contemporary to the statues themselves? Some of the statues also display strange markings that seem indicative of advanced tooling – tooling that was not known to the dynastic Egyptian culture according to orthodox Egyptology.
In an excerpt from Pukajay Podcast #1 we discuss some examples of the statues, and their writings and markings, set to video at 1080p.
A new video – an excerpt from our recent Pukajay Podcast #1.
We discuss the Younger Dryas Impact theory and discuss why it should be affecting our view of history. Set to video illustration at 1080p!
The Younger Dryas impact theory is backed up by several peer-reviewed papers:
The Case for the Younger Dryas Extraterrestrial Impact Event. Firestone et al:
Analysis of the Younger Dryas Impact Layer, Firestone et al:
Shock-synthesized hexagonal diamonds in Younger Dryas boundary sediments, Kennett et al: