Scilly Isles and Cornwall

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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby TisILeclerc » 9:45 pm

and what kind of people are the most sensitive to changes in the local field strengths as they move through it


Saints?

How about recent investigations into water?

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8nIaQWRBQ6E

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-TUSXrun4Lo
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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby Boreades » 12:25 am

Nice.

Water is taken for granted by 99%+ of our scientific colleagues. It's only a strange fringe of the Scientific and Medical elite that go back to first principals and ask "What is water?" - it turns out to be a very strange item. You can keep water liquid way below zero degrees C. With a bit of electricity you can fuel cars on it. In biology, it is not only a conductor of -ve ions (electrons), it is also a conductor of sunlight (protons, +ve ions, proticity)
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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby Mick Harper » 2:42 pm

We keep brushing up against the possibilities that the Megalithics knew things about water that we don't. We need to keep pushing on this one.
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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby TisILeclerc » 4:55 pm

Has anybody mentioned this site before?

It deals with the bluestones and the connection with water and sound.

Professor Timothy Darvill, co-director with Geoffrey Wainwright of the current archaeological survey of Preseli, S.P.A.C.E.S. (Strumble-Preseli Ancient Communities and Environment Study), and consultant to the Landscape and Perception Pilot Study, refers to an interesting element in the 12th-Century account of Geoffrey of Monmouth (see The Story of the Bluestones). In this, Geoffrey uses the myth of Merlin bringing the stones to Stonehenge to state that the stones had medicinal properties that could be accessed by washing the stones and then pouring the water into baths. The water absorbed the healing virtues of the stones. There is a folk belief in Pembrokeshire even today that the Preseli bluestones possess healing qualities.


S.P.A.C.E.S. soon found that the distribution of holy wells in the Preselis, and in west Wales generally, is dense. Many such springs and wells are believed to have healing properties. The survey noted about a dozen springs issuing out of the mountain immediately around the edge of the dolerite outcrops such as Carn Menyn. Of those that S.P.A.C.E.S. have found, a few are “enhanced springheads”, enhanced in the sense that the water source has been cleared out and enlarged, and a little wall has usually been built thus creating a pool where the water emerges. This indicates that such a spring was viewed as special and that the ancient people who so viewed it wished to obtain water at source, as it came out of the ground, Mother Earth, rather than further down the mountain where it becomes a rivulet and so less pure.


http://www.landscape-perception.com/a_s ... holy_land/

The site has been involved in 'acoustic mapping' and have produced field recordings of the sounds various stones make when struck.
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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby TisILeclerc » 6:16 pm

An eight and a half thousand year old well has been discovered in Israel.

Apart from anything else what makes this impressive is that the well diggers dug through the bedrock to get at the water source. They must have been very confident that there was water there to engage in so much effort.

The upper part of the well was built of stones and its lower part was hewn in the bedrock. Two capstones, which narrowed the opening, were set in place at the top of the well. It is c. 8 meters deep and its upper part measures about 1.3 meters in diameter”. Tepper says, “Numerous artifacts indicating the identity of the people who quarried it – the first farmers of the Jezreel Valley – were recovered from inside the well. The finds include, among other things, deeply denticulated sickle blades knapped from flint which were used for harvesting, as well as arrow heads and stone implements.


http://www.heritagedaily.com/2012/11/on ... -age/62970

So Moses really did tap the stone to get the water out.

How did they know it was there? Did they dowse or could they hear the stones ringing as in the Welsh case above?
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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby Mick Harper » 10:36 pm

A point made in TME is that deserts repay irrigation more than anywhere else because the sun is always shining, the sand is easily worked and nobody else wants them. (That last point isn't in TME it just occurred to me because my love of triads demanded a third reason.)
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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby TisILeclerc » 8:32 am

They're already doing it in Egypt. They grow potatoes using deep water sources and now they're starting forests.

Of course Israel is the most famous example but the potential is everywhere if people decide to do something about it.

In the case of this Egyptian project it is Germany who has jumped in with the expertise.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EOSFKGay5Hg
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Re: Scilly Isles and Cornwall

Postby TisILeclerc » 11:13 am

The Archaeology section of the Daily Mail are at it again. This time reporting on a prehistoric sauna that has been found at Westray in the Orkneys.

Image

A Bronze Age 'sauna house' has been discovered in Orkney - complete with a network of cells and a water tank for creating steam.

The rare building is one of more than 30 structures found in the region dating back to between 2,000 BC and 1,000 BC.


http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/ ... s-ago.html
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