Since Jan 1, 2006

- Graham Hancock, best selling author of Fingerprints of the Gods

  • A detailed study of the proportions of the Giza pyramids and how they reveal shifts in the Earth’s axis in the remote past—and near future.
  • Debunks the “pyramids as tombs” theory and shows how they are “recovery vaults” to ensure the rebirth of civilization after a global disaster.
  • Explains in detail how the angles and geometry of the Great Pyramid record a shift of the world’s axis in 3980 BCE and predict more to come.
  • Uncovers the location of an additional as-yet-undiscovered “recovery vault” on the Giza plateau, as revealed in the myth of Osiris.


The Giza Prophecy
By Scott Creighton and Gary Osborn
Review from the February 2012 edition of NEXUS Magazine

Among the interesting similarities between Freemasonry and ancient Egypt is that the angle of 23.5° is seen in the masonic keystone design as well as in the Great Pyramid of Giza.  This same angle is also encoded in mediaeval cathedrals and Renaissance artworks, hidden in plain sight from the Church because it represented heretical knowledge of the axial tilt of the Earth (which was supposed to be fixed at the centre of the cosmos) as well as knowledge of disaster that a new tilting can bring.
Engineer Scott Creighton and ancient mysteries researcher Gary Osborn show that the Great Pyramid is a compendium encompassing mathematical, geodetic, astronomical and cosmological formulas.  The standard unit of measure, the gravity cubit, may have been set from values derived from the sunset at Giza during the autumnal equinox. 
The authors expand on the work of Freemason Frank Higgins, who in 1919 proposed that the geophysical-axis-related "cosmic angles" of 11.75°, 23.5° and 47° are part of the design of the Great Pyramid as well as ancient temples around the world, and of Robert Bauval with his Orion's Belt correlations on the Giza Plateau.  That the Giza pyramids layout points to a 13,000-year prophetic timeline is just one of their many revelations.

"One of many spooky facts emerging from the geometry is that the Great Pyramid perfectly encodes its own exact position on Earth’s surface. This achievement cannot be a coincidence and is far beyond the science of ancient Egypt as it is understood by Egyptologists."

From the Foreword by Graham Hancock

ISBN-13: 978-1-59143-132-9
ISBN: 1-59143-132-8
Quality Paperback — 1/25/12
Page Count: 352; 6.00 (width) x 9.00 (height)
147 b&w illustrations
Imprint: Bear & Company

The Official Website of Author Scott Creighton

"Ra-ufu" - Not "Khufu"


In short, Egyptologists have convinced themselves that this king Raufu of the 4th dynasty ca.2550 BCE was the same person that built the Great Pyramid (i.e. Khufu) who – in all probability - belonged to another, earlier age. This, of course, begs the further question – how far back might we have to go to find Khufu and the true date for the construction of his Great Pyramid?"

Click here to goto The Graham Hancock Messageboard

"The Mindscape 2012 Special Edition is in stores now (UK WH Smiths and and includes Gary's brilliant article which, in my opinion, reveals the true identity of the philosopher's stone for the first time ever. Don’t miss this amazing, 25 author, 75,000 + word celebration of the most anticipated year in history. Regardless of your views it is sure to enlighten. Do check it out."  
  - Andy Gough - Chief Editor of Mindscape Magazine

A fine summary of Gary Osborn's 'Neutral Point Theory' by Louis Proud - author of Dark Intrusions: An Investigation into the Paranormal Nature of Sleep Paralysis Experiences

“According to Gary Osborn in the book The Shining Ones, the ancient shamans viewed consciousness as a traveling sine wave, with the “negative” half of the cycle representing the period during which we are asleep, and the “positive” half of the cycle representing the period during which we are awake. If one were to picture this in one’s mind, the line passing straight through the middle of the graph would represent the null line or timeline, and one peak and one trough would equal one cycle – which, as we know, is roughly a twenty-four hour period. This is called a circadian rhythm, or the sleep-wake cycle. The sleep-wake cycle not only consists of a positive (wakefulness) phase and a negative (asleep) phase but also a neutral (transliminal) phase. (The word “transliminal” comes from the Latin, for “crossing the boundary” or “threshold”).

These neutral phases – or nodes – are those points on the graph where the opposites, or two halves of a cycle, are briefly united. And these, of course, would represent the hypnopompic and hypnagogic states.
During a complete cycle, you cross the hypnagogic phase before falling asleep, and, before waking up, you cross the hypnopompic phase. Most people, of course, are totally unconscious during these phases – the SP [Sleep Paralysis] sufferer and the shaman being two exceptions.
“The neutral point in the cycle,” explains Osborn, “is where the opposites meet and are briefly unified – neutralised as separate phenomena. Therefore, for the ancient shaman, this formed a correspondence with the sexual union of male and female which produces that ‘creative spark’.”
Not only can the sleep-wake cycle be represented as a traveling sine wave, says Osborn, but so too can our own state of consciousness, which cycles or oscillates many times a second, “and in every instant we fluctuate momentarily between conscious and subconscious, with the unconscious ‘zero node’ crossed twice every cycle”.

To comprehend this better, think of the “positive” half of the cycle as representing the conscious self, which is objective and male, and the “negative” half of the cycle as representing the subconscious, which is subjective and female. The neutral points in the cycle represent the unconscious.
“If we become conscious at these points”, adds Osborn, “as in the hypnagogic state, then everything collapses into the centre or supersuperconscious”.

It could be said, then, that the SP state allows one access to a superconscious level of mind. Various techniques are employed by the shaman to enter a trance state, several of which I’ve already mentioned, such as beating a drum. There is another method, too, and it’s one that Martyn Pryer was obviously well aware of. What one has to do is to try and remain awake and aware at the point of going to sleep, which, as we know, enables one to enter the hypnagogic state. Shamans regard the hypnagogic state as a “gateway” or “portal” to other realms, one of them being the underworld. “In these ‘other worlds’ or ‘other-dimensional realms’,” writes Osborn, “the shaman encountered all kinds of creature, even human-animal hybrid . . . He also ‘met’ and interacted with dead people, friends, relatives and ancestors who would sometimes pass on important information which he could use to his benefit, although some would try to trick him and even do him harm [my emphasis]. We can see why he believed that this realm was the underworld, the world of the dead . . .” Speaking of shamanic journeys to the underworld, the hypnagogic experiences of Martyn Pryer spring to mind. These experiences, he insists, felt very real indeed and could not have been dreams – at least not regular dreams. Were they, then, lucid dreams? Or perhaps OBEs? My feeling is that they were lucid dreams (LDs), keeping in mind that these experiences, in the words of Sevilla, a lucid dreamer himself, “are usually vivid, almost always in color (for me) and rich in detail”.
Dark Intrusions: An Investigation into the Paranormal Nature of Sleep Paralysis Experiences
by Louis Proud, (Anomalist Books, 2010, pp. 131 – 132).

The struggle in Man to awaken from the illusion of his ego-bound reality is found in the friction between ‘Yes’ and ‘No.’
This friction between ‘Yes’ and ‘No;’ the opposites in Man and in nature is of course fundamental to the creation and continuance of all life on this planet and is of course the divine spark behind the leaps in Man’s evolution.
But, the very fine null-point at the centre of all the friction – the point of friction itself – is a paradox:
On closer inspection this point is immeasurable; infinitely small, and at the same time eternally vast and unfathomable. It is the Source of all Consciousness itself . . . known in Eastern Mysticism as the ‘VOID’ . . . It is also the ‘Eye of the Storm’ . . .

Gary Osborn 1997

‘When one sees Eternity in things that pass away and infinity in finite things, then one has pure knowledge. But if one merely sees the diversity of things, with their divisions and limitations, then one has impure knowledge.’
  The Bhagavad Gita. (XVIII.20-21)

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