The Secret Power of Russian Pyramids
Even though the Egyptian pyramids tend to get all the attention, many other sets of pyramids around the world have qualities that merit their own spotlight.
But perhaps not for the reasons, you might think.
Some believe that beyond the architectural significance and might of pyramid structures, are energy forces that can account for seemingly inexplicable phenomenons and effects in the natural world.
It is this mysterious energy that has caused pyramid experts and laymen alike to become intrigued by the great structures, and build sets of their own in hopes of discovering more about the possibilities of pyramids.
Pyramids and Healing Powers
For believers in pyramid power, pyramids are a source of profound biological and, in some cases, spiritual effects –– much like the ancient Egyptians, who held similar ideas about the healing powers of pyramids.
While the purported benefits of pyramid power have not been proven through traditional scientific methods, some believe that pyramids can have many positive effects, from improving sleep and libido/sex drive to enhanced meditation, and quicker healing times.
Others have examined the interplay between pyramids and energy, and have questioned how the construction of pyramids might impact other elements of the human experience, such as consciousness, matter, and gravity.
Such pyramid researchers and enthusiasts posit that the shape of pyramids can have effects on the structure of the atoms within objects inside pyramids, and therefore a profound impact on the human experience.
Russian Pyramid Research
One such pyramid researcher is Alexander Golod, who has been examining pyramids since 1990 in Russia. He claims that pyramids have the power to eliminate viruses, treat cancer, and increase the electrical resistance of pyrolytic carbon. He has led many studies on the effects of pyramids in different environments and situations. In some studies, he has found that pyramids have had agricultural effects, such as purportedly increasing the yield by 30 to 100 percent, among other results he noted. Other results from more of his tests using military radar units indicate massive amounts of ionizing radiation coming from the tip of the pyramids.
Visitors to the Russian Pyramids
Golod’s belief and research into pyramid power led to the installation of 17 fiberglass pyramids throughout Russia, which have drawn attention and visits from tourists and other interested parties. The pyramids can be found in various cities in Russia, as well as Uzbekistan and France, with the most notable found about an hour outside of Moscow and standing at about 150 feet tall. Visitors have come away with mixed reviews of the veracity of the claims made about the pyramids’ effects, with some reporting increased healing, and others not noticing any effects at all.
Pyramid Research and Technologies
The International Partnership for Pyramid Research purports that research into pyramid power has been conducted by the Russian National Academy of Sciences, including the Russian Academy of Medical Sciences, Institute of Theoretical and Experimental Biophysics, Graphite Scientific Research Institute, and the Institute of Physics in Ukraine.
The Pyramid of Life, a Canadian organization, has taken it one step further, by taking that research and “develop[ing] and market[ing] products harmonizing space, products that bring vital energy, helping people adapt in various environmental conditions.”
For example, they carry products such as mini-pyramids and crystal pyramids. Each of these products purports various benefits for the user, including harmonizing space, neutralizing electromagnetic radiation, reducing stress, and slowing the process of aging.
Interest and investigation into Russian pyramid power and technology are ongoing and has extended beyond more formalized research to the everyday person, with some individuals even focusing on teaching others how to construct their very own pyramids at home. Several guides exist, with step-by-step walkthroughs of building pyramids with one’s own materials. These do-it-yourself instructions assist those who are interested in delving deeper into the effects of pyramids. Such at-home experiments can be fairly complicated or simple, depending on what you would like to investigate. These self-built pyramids can consist of basic materials such as wood, copper, and wire, and can be used to test the pyramid’s effects on surrounding plants and fluids. Depending on your level of interest and intrigue into the world of pyramids, you might find it interesting to explore more of Golod’s research and the potential impact of pyramids in the modern-day world. Are they, in fact, more than they appear? It could be worth a second look.
Psychics and Archaeologists Solve History's Mysteries
Archaeology can be frustratingly hit or miss — years of tedious digging can lead to nothing. Many discoveries occur during construction excavation, road building, and recently, by drone photography that reveals soil and vegetation disruption over ancient sites.
While most academic archaeologists dismiss psychic research methods for locating ancient objects and sites, others use them with great success, pinpointing exact locations for excavation. Below are examples of successful automatic writing, psychometry, and remote viewing in archaeological research.
Frederick Bligh Bond
Frederick Bligh Bond was a 19th-century British architect, archaeologist, and illustrator. The son of an Anglican minister, Bond was also a member of the London-based Society for Psychical Research (SPR), dedicated to understanding paranormal phenomena such as telepathy and ghosts.
Bond designed school and university buildings, a hospital, and once, a pub, over time becoming the U.K.’s foremost expert in church architecture and restoration. He was also fascinated with gematria, a Kabbalistic system based on the esoteric numerical value of Hebrew letters and words. By applying gematria to measurements of medieval religious structures, Bond discovered sacred symbolism designed into ancient churches, chapels, and abbeys, even if they were little more than ruins.
Bond’s Glastonbury Edgar Chapel Discovery
Glastonbury, in Somerset, is home to the ruins of a magnificent seventh-century abbey. Archaeological investigations show the area had been used or inhabited by occupying Romans and Saxons. While the site has a significant place in church history, it is also connected to Arthurian legends and is said to be the site of King Arthur and Queen Guinevere’s tombs.
The Anglican Church invited Bond, with his deep knowledge of church restoration, to direct archaeological digs at Glastonbury in 1908 — thus began the paranormal field of psychic archaeology in modern times. By combining his two passions, ancient religious sites and psychic exploration, Bond invented the controversial discipline, much to the dismay of academics and scientific method-based archaeologists.
Bond and his friend John Bartlett, another SPR member, devised a plan — to attempt to make contact with long-dead abbey residents via automatic writing. Glastonbury, the supposed site of the mythic Avalon, held other mysteries.
After his crucifixion, the gospels state that Christ’s body was entombed by his disciple Joseph of Arimathea. A wealthy man, Joseph had kept his devotion to his teacher hidden from authorities. Centuries later, legends placing him in the midst of Arthurian grail legends and Glastonbury history emerged. Some believed Joseph accompanied Mary Magdalene, said to be Jesus’s widow, and their child Judah, to the British Isles. Those legends continue to swirl around Glastonbury to this day.
Bond wanted to find evidence of the lost Edgar Chapel, founded by Joseph of Arimathea, on the site of the abbey ruins. In November 1907, he and Bartlett, using the automatic writing method, stated the question, “Can you tell us anything about Glastonbury?” They had no idea who might respond, but an answer came back; “All knowledge is eternal and available to mental sympathy.”
Many sittings and conversations later, Bond and Bartlett had coordinates for where to dig for the chapel foundation. In fact, there was a building foundation precisely where Bond directed workers to dig.
Eventually, Bond’s methods and discovery exploded into a maelstrom of controversy; church and academic communities turned their collective attention on debunking and denying the truth of Bond’s discovery. Blasting Bond for employing “pseudoscience,” the facts of the discovery were overlooked in favor of campaigning to discredit Bond and his methods.