Tuesday, August 15, 2017

Remote viewing # 11 - Monks Mound IL. USA

Monks Mound

Listen to the remote viewing meditation here
08/18/17 Friday night 11 pm est Blog Talk Radio - Night-Light

Of all ancient civilizations in North America, human hands have built no greater earthwork than the Monks Mound near East St. Louis, IL. The Mound Builders statesmanship, ambitious projects and workforce make them of the most important cultures of World history. Monks Mound is situated about a mile from the Mississippi River, just north of East St. Louis, Illinois, in central United States.
The expertise of the ancient engineers that built the mound is shown through a complex layering of materials to build it. Inspection of the construction sequence of Monks Mound reveals that the final size and shape was part of a highly developed plan. All carefully layered stages of construction proceeded quickly as shown by a complete absence of erosion or layers of vegetation found between layers.

The mound consists of more than 2.16 billion pounds of non-local soil types.
Other construction materials used in the mound include limestone slabs, bald cypress and red cedar posts. Use of the limestone slabs in mound construction is important as a chronological marker indicating late Archaic construction (3000 - 1000 BC).

Construction materials for Monks Mound included only colored soil that is not found in the surrounding alluvial floodplain. The location of origin of the colored soil used in the construction of Monks Mound is now being researched. Soils were likely selected for their vivid color and brought in on rafts or on foot from hundreds of miles away. The blue, red, white, black, grey, brown, and orange soils colors were layered in varying thickness and areas throughout the mound’s entire construction. Historian Rick Osmon stated “the Blue soil is very rare and is known to come from Clay County, Indiana and white soil may be gypsum powder, which is found in northern Indiana. Red and orange soils come from southern Appalachian areas.” The energy required to move 43.1 million baskets a great distance construct the mound is staggering.

Perhaps these colored layers contained elaborate earth paintings. The striking colored mound covered with colored painted images would be most appropriate for this type of structure. The paintings may have been similar Hopewell style birdman form or painted images similar to the Birdman tablet found at the site With the destructive excavation methods used, we will never know for sure if the destroyed layers contained imagery that archaeologist refer to as the “Southeastern Ceremonial Complex”.
Formative cultures required vast amounts of energy to labor in mound construction events which was obtained by hunting wildfowl, deer and other animals. Hunting evidence equates to finding spears and projectile points. Local lithic styles have been useful in determining formative phases at Cahokia Mounds. Generally, the projectile styles equate to time periods based on the depths that they were found in excavations. Styles found in the Cahokia Mounds region include Paleo, Archaic, Woodland, and Mississippian. Interestingly, when quantities of projectile points are plotted by time, a trend is shown that indicates cultures flourished and collapsed at least three times throughout the Holocene.

Monk’s Mound is in the ruins of the ancient Native American city of Cahokia in the U.S. state of Illinois. At its height, about 1,000 years ago, Cahokia was home to as many as 15,000 people. The mound was a series of rectangular terraces that reached 10 stories or 30 meters (100 feet) in height, and the area of its base was larger than the Empire State Building in New York City. The structure had a large public building at is apex, perhaps a temple

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1 comment:

  1. At first I got nothing so I copied and enlarged the photos. The colony was named cah-HO-kee-Ah, emphasis on HO. Each color of earth related to the stages of a man's life- white=birth in purity,red=young warrior,brown=adult warrior,orange=fertility-fatherhood and marriage,black=mature warrior,grey=old age, blue= spirit. The top of this step pyramid had a temple that gave a view of the constellation Draco at different times of the year. This was a less stable step pyramid because the colony lost contact with their home planet and they did not have the space ships to help cut and place blocks of stone for them. Cedar and cypress were used because they were considered sacred and also used in smudges and ceremonies, and because they were less likely to be eaten by bugs, There were no paintings, just the layers reaching toward the sky. The colony reverted to tribalism. They originally had both Chinwahzee (asian) peoples and Draconians (hispanic) people." "The Dragon Gods came periodically and demanded sacrifices of us in exchange for blankets, medicines and tools. They taught us many useful things. They were the crocodiles, the dragons or lizards that walked as men, and came from the heavens. " The Val Gorin people visited the colony and took souls back with them to use as slave labor in illegal mining operations. He continues- They eventually became angry with us and they took us all away, only the old ones too old to bear children were left behind, so the colony died.It was a bitter thing, a bitter thing to taste" I then asked who I was speaking with, and I was told "Chief of colony- Chief Maltar Shonaughtah." I am told by my Spirit Guides that he was the original Governor of the colony before it lost contact with the planet Draco, their homeland.
    The Val Gorin exist today and have crocodilian features with green skin and scales, but are otherwise mostly as all humans are anatomically, but much stronger. The ZanBesii have features similar but slit pupils and features more lizard like, but they both have human souls, not animal souls . Both are on the side of the evil ones, and oppose our Father. Barbara, I didn't realize right away that I was actually talking to someone, and I really did get all of this, no lie, as detailed as it is. It will be interesting to see if others get something like this. Thank you again for allowing me to participate in this meditation. -

    Deb Marshall