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Freddy Silva Articles as seen in Science to Sage March 2012

Text of Freddy Silva1

  • Freddy Silva

    Articles as seen in Science to Sage

  • March 2012

  • There is one very good reason why temples have long been associated with a state of bliss. Through a combination of stone and geometry and the cunning harnessing of natural forces, they became places of power where a person is enabled to pierce a veil into worlds and levels of reality that access a vast sea of information and expanded potential. In Egypt and Central America these sacred buildings are even referred to as a living entity, as a god, and where the initiate can be transformed into a god, into a bright star. For this singular reason, then, the temple has occupied a central stage in human spirituality.

    Human-constructed temples have their

    origin in the landscape. They are mirrors of natural forces at play, forces that once upon a time were perceived, then synthesized and concretized into structures that represent the perfection of the universe. The most ancient of temples particularly the stoic men-hirs (standing stone) are reflections of the sacred mountain, which even in the oldest of scriptures such as the Tamil Puranas, was considered to house the energy of the god Siva. The sacred mountain was reflected in the Sivalingam, a phallic sacred stone, the

    effulgent power of a creator god descended from the sky and manifested on Earth.

    Sacred mountains have been magnets for pilgrimage and veneration for thousands of years. In eastern religious lore, the best known example of a mountain as a sacred site is Su-meru, or Mount Meru, which represents at the same time an allegorical structure of the universe as well as the h i g h e s t s p i r i t u a l achievement sought b y a d e p t s i n t h e physical, spiritual and m e t a p h y s i c a l cosmology of Hindus, Buddhists and Jains. The roots of Jainism, in particular, are as old a s m o u n t a i n s themselves, and its influence is noted in many other religions. Interestingly, these fai ths share simi lar spiritual philosophies: the practice of self-effort in progressing the soul t o w a r d s d i v i n e consciousness through non-violence, and the conquering of inner struggles (commonly known as the seven deadly sins).

    The Legacy of the Gods, part 1


    A men-hir, the simplest of all temples, is a mirror image of the sacred mountain in which the effulgent power of a creator god resides.

  • To help overcome the conditions of the material world that prevent the experiencing of a state of oneness, initiates of the temple traditionally sourced the energy of such places of power and integrated with the spirit of place, helping them disentangle from such negative limitations as fear, anger, envy, and so forth. Once enlightenment was reached they attained a state of bliss, or as many of us describe it, paradise. Interestingly, this simple observation helps us locate that much-desired land.

    Paradise originates from the word pairidaeza in Avestan the sacred language of Zoroastrianism and literally means a walled enclosure.

    According to local traditions, a Jain who has mastered discipline over the physical world and achieved the state of godliness is called a Jina. As this word migrated west it became the arabic Djinn, along with its derivative Allah-Djinn or Aladdin. Back in the days when Asia Minor was Assyria, this Djinn was considered a supernatural being. And not surprising, since the root j-n-n means hidden. However, it is also the root of jannah, the Islamic concept of paradise. Its derivative in Portuguese a language brimming with Arabic is janela, a window, an opening in a wall.

    If we follow this dizzying etymological trail, then, paradise appears to be a hidden but demarcated space, separated from the ordinary and troublesome world, but we can reach this walled enclosure through an opening in the wall.

    Paradise is, admittedly, what every living human being strives for, be it in the now or in the afterlife. As far as the temple-builders were concerned, there was no better time than the present, inasmuch as they engineered walled enclosures called temples that demarcate one world from the next. Could these temples be windows into paradise?

    They may just be. Measurements of energy around the perimeter of temples in Britain and Egypt show that such places concentrate measurable levels of electromagnetism, particularly at the entrances which serve to direct this energy into the inner sanctum of the site, sometimes as much as twice the rate of the surrounding land. For lack of a better word, the entrance is the window into the walled enclosure.

    Being electromagnetic by nature and composed of two-thirds water, the main beneficiary of this spiritual engineering is the human body, which is suitably entranced. When the pilgrim walks into a temple it is effectively walking into a highly charged version of itself. Additionally, every temple is also sited above or beside water, and when geomagnetism is rotated or spiraled it generates an electromagnetic charge in this fluid.

  • Total self-empowerment through total self-realization.

    Inscriptions in Egyptian temples describe the buildings as places where the individual can be transformed into a god, into a bright star.

  • Samples of water from holy wells and other sacred places do show an increase in the liquids vorticular motion as compared to ordinary water. By implication, the process produces a corresponding effect in the human body.

    Furthermore, the type of stone used in temples contains large amounts of magnetite, creating a weak, yet massive magnetic environment. This in turn stimulates the iron that flows through the blood in the veins of the body as well as the magnetite suspended inside the skull. Any excitation of the local electromagnetic field can also influence the bodys state of awareness, primarily through stimulation of the pineal gland, leading to visions, heightened imagination and altered states. In other words, the stimulation of the human energy field in a temple allows the recipient to be able to receive information more readily from more subtle levels of reality.

    Such affects induce oneness between mind, body, spirit, and God, a shamanic experience that leads to a blissful state of oneness with all levels of creation. In other words, paradise.

    And it was precisely the experience the temple builders had in mind, because in inscriptions on temple walls from Teotihuacan to Giza state that the building exists to transform the ordinary human into a god, into a shining star.

    So, in creating places of power, the ancients created sanctuaries where paradise can be experienced on Earth.

    It is natural to assume that the builders of such elaborate and carefully engineered environments would also invest a significant amount of effort in protecting them from harm. It appears they did. In the Funerary Texts at the temple complex of Saqqara there is a curious passage in which it is stated that seven degrees of perfection enable passage from earth to heaven. This instruction is widely interpreted as referring to a series of challenges the soul needs to pass before gaining entry into the otherworld. Then again, with Egyptians being so fond of allegory and metaphor, I wondered if the phrase alludes to some doorway or protective barrier the individual crosses when they enter the temple; a passage from earth to heaven suggests a crossing from the profane, material world into a heavenly otherworld, which is precisely the purpose of the temple. But why should there be seven degrees of perfection: does the visitor undergo a process of purification? Possibly. If you recall, the temple was considered a mirror of heaven on Earth, the material dwelling place of a god as well as its physical embodiment. Consequently the purity of energy of the temple was everything, and defilement of the sanctum, physically or otherwise, was seen as a precursor to the downfall of the spirituality of the individual, and hence, the collapse of the entire tribe.

  • Hartmann noticed that the

    intersecting points of the

    network the knots are

    influenced by underground

    veins of water as well as

    magnetic forces emanating

    naturally from the earth.

    The step pyramid of Saqqara, created by Imhotep, an architect of the gods.

  • The more I looked at the seven gates as an allegory, the more the idea of a protective device made sense. Besides, energy measurements conducted in and around stone circles in Britain have proved the existence of a force field around such temples in essence, there exists an invisible yet define threshold between profane and sacred space.

    There is further evidence to support this possibility. There exists a kind of woven electromagnetic grid over the entire face of the globe. Bearing the name of one of the men who discovered it, Dr. Ernst Hartmann, this grid is composed of small rectangular nets, and appears as a structure rising from the earth, each line 9 inches thick and spaced at intervals of 6 feet 6 inches by 8 feet, magnetically oriented; the dimensions are very close to the mathematical roots of the Great Pyramid.1 Hartmann noticed that the intersecting points of the network the knots are influenced by underground veins of water as well as magnetic forces emanating naturally from the earth. Consequently, he found that the knots alter in strength from time to time and that a relationship exists between the location of the knots and the adverse health of people who work or sleep on them. Dowsers have been aware of this geopathic stress for centuries, and it is not uncommon for them to be hired to alter the location of the Hartmann net on a property, by embedding conductors such as metal rods into the ground, which stretch the elect