Physicists are discovering more and more evidence suggesting that the universe is holographic in nature. Modern genius Elon Musk is a renowned name that believes ‘we live in a simulation’.
Graham Hancock is respected researcher in ancient civilizations. His books have sold millions of copies and have been translated into 27 different languages. Some of his greatest research and findings have revealed many facts, secrets and knowledge of ancient Egypt. Some of this has been described as ‘truly mind-blowing’.
When you consider that there are billions of stars in our galaxy and billions of galaxies in the universe (let alone mentioning planets), it looks inevitable that there is life outside of our planet. On top of this, research has shown that life can thrive in seemingly inhabitable environments, not to mention that we only view a small spectrum of reality through our eyes (our brains only decode a small spectrum of waves).
‘Many researchers have found ancient texts that depict a different history of civilization than that explained in most mainstream teachings.’ As these stories are so different from mainstream teachings, they can be easy to dismiss. However, it is worth listening to the research people have done and forming your own opinion.
The masons are an organization well known for their secrecy. However, some researchers and ex-masons have given insight into their beliefs. This includes a strong belief in the afterlife, including claims from an old mason that they believed you had to pass away to get to the next degree of masonry and gain it in Sirius (the star often shown in Masonry and Ancient Egypt, where they also strongly believed in the afterlife, hence mummification).
The Emerald Tablets were written by Thoth, a leader of ancient Egypt that is often referred to as ‘a God’. These tablets contain ancient wisdom on how reality and the Universe work, with reference to the Hermetic Principles. ‘Acknowledging that they were created on an imperishable material, suggests that they held the knowledge in high regards and is less likely to be fable like some critics suggest.’