, pub-5063766797865882, DIRECT, f08c47fec0942fa0 Ancient Egyptian Pyramid Energy Part 5 ~ Ancient Egypt Facts

June 10, 2012

Ancient Egyptian Pyramid Energy Part 5

Ostrander and Schroeder further deal with the Pyramid’s energies of dehydration in their chapter titled Pyramid Power and the Riddle of the Razor Blade, in which they reproduce a table showing dehydration rates of various objects. This table was compiled by a Jean Martial, and gives somewhat scientific credence to pyramid experimentation. However, the authors fail to list the source from which they obtained Monsieur Martial’s table, and the only reference they cite regarding the experimentation of Monsieur Bovis is a Czechoslovakian popular magazine article hardly an unimpeachable scientific source.

Inside Ancient Egyptian Pyramids
The accounts of Bovis’ experiments have become very popular and have appeared in many newspaper and magazine articles. Unfortunately, we have not been able, although we have tried, to locate the original source of these accounts.

Still another inexplicable property of the pyramid might be found in accounts of rooms in pyramids built from the Fifth and Sixth Dynasties on, which have painted figures on their walls. The mystery here concerns the light source used to illuminate these windowless chambers, since lack of carbon smudges indicates that torches were not utilized.

A more demonstrable property of the Pyramid is its seeming ability to act as an accumulator of static electricity.

In the Secrets of the Great Pyramid, Peter Tompkins relates that Sir W. Siemans, a British inventor, was standing on the apex of the Great Pyramid, when he noticed that whenever he raised his hands and spread his fingers, he heard a ringing sound. Further, whenever he raised just one finger, especially his index finger, he felt an irritating prickling sensation in that digit. (It is interesting to recall that similar prickling sensations were described by many of the participants in the E.S.P. lab experiments.)

Siemans, however, also noted that when he drank from the wine bottle he had brought along, he experienced a slight shock as the bottle touched his Ups. The electrical activity intrigued Siemans so much that he took a wet newspaper and wrapped it around the bottle, converting it into a crude electrical accumulator called a Leyden jar.
When Siemans held the converted wine bottle high above his head, it accumulated tremendous amounts of static electricity, so much so that sparks began shooting from it. Accidentally, Siemans touched one of the guides with it. The guide received a tremendous shock, similar to that emitted by cattle prodders. Frightened by the shock, the guide fell. So terrified was he, that he fled down the side of the Pyramid.

This account (which is unsubstantiated, since Tompkins does not cite any reference source for it) is somewhat reminiscent of the biblical tale (Exodus, chapters 26 and 27; Second Samuel, chapter 6) of the Ark of the Covenant which Moses built with the help of the people of Israel. Many researchers today believe that the Ark was, in actuality, a Leyden jar in which the accumulation of electricity was so great that the charge it produced was enough to kill a person with a heart condition. Such a heart condition, they reason, could have been responsible for the death of Uzzah when he touched the Ark.

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