Blog By Awo Falokun Fatunmbi

Chapter from my next book titled Wakanda is Real

The region known as Yorubaland in Nigeria is made up of 36 regions that could be described as states. These states are called: 

  • Akwa Ibom
  • Anambra
  • Bauchi
  • Bayelsa
  • Benue
  • Borno
  • Cross River
  • Delta
  • Ebonyi
  • Edo
  • Ekiti
  • Enugu
  • Gombe
  • Imo
  • Jigawa
  • Kaduna
  • Kano
  • Katsina
  • Kebbi
  • Kogi
  • Kwara
  • Lagos
  • Nasarawa
  • Niger
  • Ogun
  • Ondo
  • Osun
  • Oyo
  • Plateau
  • Rivers
  • Sokoto
  • Taraba
  • Yobe
  • Zamfara 

Academic historians date the beginning of Yoruba culture at 1,500 B.C.E. making it 3,500 years old. The Yoruba people themselves claim their history dates back to ancient times and is older than known recorded history.

As proof of their antiquity there is photographic evidence of eleven ancient pyramids located on the Edi highlands known as the Nsude pyramids. These structures are located in what is now a area populated by Igbo culture. 

The first Western archeologist to describe Nigeria pyramids was Luke Walter. His research led to further exploration by G.I. Jones in 1935. He photographed one large pyramid surrounded by ten smaller pyramids. The pyramids were made from the red soil commonly found throughout the region. Due to neglect, all that remains of these ancient structures is piles of rubble. 

Based an examination of the photographs taken by G.I. Jones the largest pyramid was similar to the stepped pyramid in Egypt and the smaller pyramids are circular and identical to pyramids found in India called Stupas. Notes taken by early British archeologists do not identify the location of these structures, they identify the village were the archeologists stayed why studying the ancient artifacts. Local custom reports that there were guardians of the pyramids who used the red soil everyone to repair damage and corrosion. It is rumored the British government banned the repair of the Nsude pyramids and engaged in their active destruction. 

Western academics claim there is no record of the purpose of the Nigerian structures. This claim is a deliberate deception. 

The largest of the pyramids in Nsude is dedicated to the spirit of Ala. The word Ala is a cross cultural word used throughout Africa to describe what Nicolas Tesla called a lateral beam of light. According to Christopher Dunn in his book Giza Power Plant ancient pyramids were built over underground rivers and were used to store electricity generated by the subterranean movement of water. According to Tesla, the structure of the pyramids created a frequency that shifted a light wave into a lateral light beam. Tesla’s students refer to a lateral light beam as the source of zero-point energy. Patents created by Tesla show how he was able to transform a lateral light beams into free energy. 

In traditional African cultures, across the continent, a lateral light beam is called Ala and is believed to be a carrier of the blueprint for all of Creation. In some African cultures ­the word Ala is a synonym of God. 

According to Western academic narrative, there is no such thing as a lateral light wave. This denial is based on the deliberate distortion of the theories presented by James Clerk Maxwell (1831 – 1879). 

Maxwell created the theory of light as a manifestation of electromagnetic impulses in Nature. Using data collected by Michael Faraday, Maxwell was able to chart electromagnetic lines of force by measuring their frequency. His chart is rooted in the idea a lateral beam of light has no frequency. The lateral beam of light becomes a light wave once it establishes motion in a consistent pattern. According to Maxwell, zero point is the source of light leading to the relationship between electricity and magnetism that forms the universal structure of everything in Creation. 

The idea of James Clerk Maxwell became the foundation of what is known in the West as quantum physics. 

The science preserved by ancient Yoruba culture is similar to the fundamental ideas of quantum physics. 

Shortly after Maxwell published his analysis of electromagnetic frequencies. British academia asked an electrical engineer names Lee Heavenside to re-write the Maxwell equations so they could not be used to identify the frequency generating zero-point energy. The information related to the distortion of Maxwell’s research appears to have been scrubbed by the internet.
The smaller pyramids in Nigeria were circular. 

Based on old photographs there appeared to be five of them. They are identical to other circular pyramids located around world. In India these small circular pyramids are called stupas.
Western academia claims no one knows either the function or symbolic meaning of any circular pyramids. In contradiction to this assertion, Larid Scranton has done a cross cultural examination of sacred literature in Africa, China, India, and the Middle East and has discovered all of these cultures describe circular pyramids in the same way. In his book Point of Origin, Scranton uses language analysis to make the point circular pyramids are symbolic representations of the idea of the ascension or elevation of consciousness. He also makes the point the geometry of the circular pyramid includes ratios fundamental to the description of this process by quantum physics.

In the cultures Scranton studies, ascension is associated with enlightenment. The oral traditions of the area where the stupas are located in what is now called Nigeria describe enlightenment as coming from the Light of Ala. The largest of the pyramids in ancient West African Pyramid is dedicated to the Spirit of Ala or the Source of enlightenment.
In the north African Dogon culture, the geometry of the stupa is used to explain the process of a light wave becoming a light particle. Light is described as moving through three dimensions of reality in the process of creating matter. The Dogon’s symbolize the movement from light wave to light particle as the creation of a clay pot called toro nomo. ­In the Yoruba language this transformation is called Odu a word with the dual meaning of womb and pot.
In Vedic traditions the process of ascension or enlightenment is called Sakti. Access to the power of Sakti is described as coming from the ability to meditate in the isolated environment created by a stupa. The energy creating enlightenment is described in Vedic texts as coming from the earth flowing through the body and emerging from the top of the head.
In traditional Yoruba culture enlightenment is also described as coming from the earth and flowing through the top of the head. The Yoruba word for the top of the head is called ori also meaning consciousness. 

The Yoruba’s call the energy of Shakit, ase. Yoruba metaphysics describes ase as coming into the physical body from the earth and moving through the body until it emerges through the top of the head. This process is known as the journey of the ori towards the iponri or the journey of the self towards the higher self. Initiates who experience this ascension are describes as being possessed by the spirit of Ela. The word Ela is from the elision e ala meaning I am the light. 

Ascension, elevation, and the expansion of consciousness cross culturally is based on the idea of living in a dual universe. In ancient Yoruba cosmology this duality is called Orun, the invisible work and Aye, the visible world. In simple terms the invisible realm is the source of inspiration for the manifestation of reality in the visible realm through the medium of time and space. 

The cultures using a circular pyramid as a place of meditation and enlightenment claim the function of these structures is enhanced during specific times of the year.
The concept of energy emerging from the earth in varying levels of intensity has been explored and documented by Freddy Silva. In his books on ancient sacred sites, he correlated these sites with gravitational anomalies. Using NASA satellite data, Silva shows how there is periodic decrease in gravitation pull along a complex earth grid that was used in ancient times to position the construction of sacred sites used for initiation. The point he is making is a decrease in gravity shifts the frequency of consciousness.

The original purpose of astrology was to mark the times and places where these gravitational anomalies occurred. The anomalies are believed by astrologers to be the result of the variation of gravitational pull on the earth created by the movement of the sun, the moon and the planets that circle the sun. 

The Yoruba scholar Oluwatoyin Vincent Adepoju has charted the location of temples at the Osun Grove in Nigeria and has shown how they are aligned to the planet Venus.
The relationship between astrology, sacred sites, and the gravitational influence of astral bodies is at the foundation of alchemy. 

The Western academic narrative claims there is no such thing as alchemy.

All of the gold discovered on statues in Egypt is artificial, meaning made through what the ancient Egyptians called alchemy. The only known way to place gold on a statue is through a process called electro-plating. The gold covering King Tuts coffin can only have been placed on the wooden foundation of the coffin through the use of electricity.
Alchemy was widely understood and practiced in ancient times. One of the tell tale signs an ancient culture understood the deeper mysteries of metallurgy is the ability of a culture to create iron that does not rust. 

In the center of the Yoruba city named Ile Ife there is an obelisk dedicated to the Spirit of Oranmiyan. Towards the top of the obelisk there are sixteen iron nails pounded into the stone in the shape of a trident. The nails show no evidence of rust.

Western academia claims the obelisk is 1,500 years old. Chief Wande Abimbola claims it is much older. Even using the conservative age estimate the absence of rust is proof of a knowledge of alchemy.

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