, pub-5063766797865882, DIRECT, f08c47fec0942fa0 Ancient Egyptian Pyramid Research Part 1 ~ Ancient Egypt Facts

June 13, 2012

Ancient Egyptian Pyramid Research Part 1

Pyramid Research
Researchers have conclusively demonstrated that objects placed inside pyramid shapes are acted upon by unusual properties. These properties are independent of known physical variables because the physical variables could not, by themselves, reproduce the properties. Therefore, experimenters are faced with a physical phenomenon foreign to accepted concepts of physics and chemistry, a phenomenon which, one might assume, is a product of physical forces, but is not capable of being explained by known physical properties and theories. They are thus compelled to choose a proper perspective within which to explore this phenomenon in a thorough and unbiased manner. It certainly seems wiser to pursue the empirical approach rather than blindly accept the preconceived postulates concerning physical principles. One proof of the wisdom of this approach is that several high school students, in the United States, using the empirical method of research have produced prizewinning (including the first prize in several instances) science fair projects centering around pyramids.

Ancient Egyptian Pyramids
Many phenomena have been repeatedly observed in pyramids. The dehydration aspects of the energies within the' pyramids are more commonly the subject of experimentation than any other aspects. Pyramidal dehydration of flowers, fruits, vegetables, animals, fish and insects is fairly well established as fact.

A former California researcher, the late Verne Cameron, ran some impressive experiments on the preservative powers of the pyramid.

First, he carefully constructed a small pyramid. Then he obtained approximately two ounces of raw pork, one ounce of which was fat. After placing the pork inside the pyramid, he in turn placed the pyramid in his bathroom. Cameron had deliberately chosen the hottest and steamiest room in the house the one room subject to the greatest changes in temperature and humidity. The bathroom atmosphere is definitely not conducive to the preservation of food.

Keeping careful watch on his experiment, Cameron noticed that at the end of three days there was a faint odor coming from the pork, apparently the first signs of decay setting in. But, according to Cameron, six days later the smell had vanished and the piece of raw pork was completely mummified. Even more astounding is his claim that after several months of storage inside the bathroom-situated pyramid, the pork was perfectly edible.

In another experiment Cameron placed a large chunk of watermelon inside the pyramid and, placed it, once again, in his bathroom. In a few days the watermelon had dried down to apricot size. But it, too, remained perfectly edible. Said Cameron, “it was still sweet and good.”

Being a dedicated scientist, Cameron naturally wondered what was causing these unlikely phenomena. To try to find out, he used an aurameter, a device he had invented, which measures the force-field aura of objects. He asserted that he measured a column of energy extending from the apex of the pyramid to the height of the ceiling. He also reported that a small pyramid is like the capstone of a larger invisible pyramid-field that reaches along imaginary lines of force from the base of the “capstone” to the floor. Cameron further claimed that once the pyramid was removed from a spot on which it had stood, the charge sometimes remained for several days or even weeks.

To dehydrate any specimen, place it on a platform or directly on the base with its longest axis aligned in the north-south direction. The specimens need not be centered, that is, not placed directly under the apex, although there certainly seems to be validity in centering it. The time required for the dehydration period varies in accordance with the physical size and moisture content of the specimen. Periodic inspection of the specimen may be made during the dehydration process. Care must be taken not to damage the specimen while inspecting it; also, it must be replaced exactly in the position it was in before it was handled. Once total dehydration is achieved the object can be removed from the pyramid and put on display.

To experiment with milk, or any other desired fluid, place the liquid in a small, shallow, nonmetallic dish. Place a control dish outside the pyramid with the same quantity of milk. After several days both containers of milk will turn sour, but the one in the pyramid will not be curdled.

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