A baby’s heartbeat
Below is a girl meditating within an ancient sea temple:
What was this ruined temple designed to do? Actually it was built as a womb to amplify Earth’s heartbeat which is most easily heard from the sea. You’ll notice the twin granite antennas that disappear beneath the water: the temple is really a giant ankh and the antennas are picking up Earth’s infrasonic melody from the ocean. Indeed, the natural infrasonic rhythm of the ocean sounds like a baby’s heartbeat in vitro. If you want to hear this, please click here.
You may also notice that the full moon is displayed which brings the high tide close to the centre of the stone circle. The high tide is important because it would have flooded the ancient sarcophagus (not shown) at the circle’s centre. In other words, the temple was best used every 29.5 days in accordance with this female (lunar) cycle. This process was also hinted at by alchemy, with the initiate floating within the flask:
Once we entrain our own resonance with the deeper carrier signal of the ocean, we start to connect with the underworld–the cosmos. This infrasonic melody is the “wave home” and has always been used by sincere initiates. All temples in Africa, Asia and America were sacred because they used living water. Without it, they ceased to function. Indeed, it is this secret pulse that beats within Earth’s oceans and rivers that is part of the resurrection process.
Living water is water that carries resonance within it. The ancient Nile had many waterfalls and cataracts which produced this river’s natural infrasonic music. Indeed, fish use the resonance of a river to find their way home and spawn after many years in the open ocean. They can literally feel the melody of their home creeks broadcast by ancient waterfalls and rapids.
Some civilisations were more deliberate in creating “singing streams”. Kbal Spean is a spectacularly carved riverbed set deep in the jungle to the northeast of Angkor, Cambodia. Here the river’s water is sanctified by flowing over the religious sculptures beneath it. This energised water then moves downstream into the Angkor temple complex.
In antiquity the pyramids themselves were surrounded by living water and this infrasonic melody provided the carrier tone for the ceremony within. Indeed some of the massive temples around the world like Angkor Wat hint at what Giza looked like when Africa’s climate was cooler:
Easter or “Resurrection Sunday” is a festival that celebrates the resurrection of Jesus Christ from the dead. Easter is not fixed in relation to our civil calendar: instead it is the first Sunday of the Paschal Full Moon. This is the first full moon after 21 March (the date of the equinox) when daylight and darkness are roughly equal. The date of Easter therefore varies from 22 March to 25 April respectively. Easter has long been associated with eggs. The hidden meaning here is that the Earth and Moon form a sacred egg together:
When the sun’s light strikes them equally it is resurrection time. This was a time of great feasting and celebration and we remember it at places like Stonehenge. This is the moment when the serpent eats its tail: when the resonant ring allows us to bridge one world with the next.