The Great Pyramid of Egypt: A “Time Machine” Resurrecting Past Consciousness?

Dr Philip Jamieson and Marianne Schmidt

Marianne and I published the following jointly authored paper on this topic in Nexus: The Alternative News Magazine 29(5) (August-September 2022) 61-68, 87 (available, as published, at Philip enjoyed the opportunity to present on this paper to the Australian Homeopathic Association QLD on Sunday, 28 August 2022.

“Pyramid Power” is often categorised as a “New Age” pseudoscience. Popularised in the 1970s, the idea that the very shape of a pyramid can act as a source of energy remains widely disputed despite growing evidence of its reality.[1] That evidence is also suggesting that it may do so through resonance[2] (where the vibration of one object is used to increase the amplitude of another that is vibrating at the same natural frequency). The Great Pyramid of Egypt is arguably the most well known pyramid structure in the world and might be expected to provide some of the best evidence for this ability. We were not surprised therefore by a report in 2018 of research using 3D modelling of the Great Pyramid that found that it could have resonant properties when interacting with external electromagnetic waves of the radio frequency range. It was observed that “these resonant properties open the way to control the propagation and concentration of electromagnetic energy in the Pyramid’s vicinity in this spectral range”: not only can the Pyramid’s chambers concentrate electromagnetic energy at the resonant conditions, but the Pyramid scatters electromagnetic waves into the limestone plateau on which it is built.[3]

The Great Pyramid “Power Plant”

This would appear to bolster the claims of the various researchers and others who have published a range of theories over the years supporting that at least one of the possible functions of the Great Pyramid may have been as some form of “power plant”, operating as a power generator and wireless energy transmitter.[4]

One early and somewhat dramatic experience of this power generation and energy transmission is that of Anglo-German engineer and metallurgist Sir William Siemens in the 19th century:

[Siemens] experienced a strange energy phenomenon at the Great Pyramid when an Arab guide called his attention to the fact that, while standing on the summit of the pyramid with hands outstretched, he could hear a sharp ringing noise. Raising his index finger, Siemens felt a prickling sensation. Later on, while drinking out of a wine bottle he had brought along, he experienced a slight electric shock. Feeling that some further observations were in order, Siemens then wrapped a moistened newspaper around the bottle, converting it into a Leyden jar. After he held it above his head for a while, this improvised Leyden jar became charged with electricity to such an extent that sparks began to fly.[5]

Siemens clearly experienced some form of power generation and transmission. There have been various theories published supporting and explaining the Great Pyramid’s generation and transmission of power. That advanced by manufacturing engineer Christopher Dunn is perhaps the most well known and widely supported.

Dunn suggests that the Great Pyramid operated as a power plant by utilising vibration in the Pyramid in tune with the Earth’s own harmonic frequency.[6] His detailed theory centres around the Pyramid having operated as a coupled oscillator – vibrating in harmonic resonance with the Earth’s own harmonic frequency, the two became coupled, the Pyramid’s oscillations tapping into the Earth’s oscillations such that from a small energy input enormous amounts of acoustical and electromagnetic energy could be generated in return.

One aspect of the theory focusses on the role of hydrogen as the fuel that ran the power plant, the medium by which Dunn suggests the energy running through the Pyramid was converted and transmitted outside. Hydrogen atoms produced by chemical reaction in the Queen’s Chamber passed to the King’s Chamber above. Here they were “pumped” by vibrational energies to a higher energy state, inducing each atom’s electron to increase its distance from the proton. When these electrons were then induced to fall back to their natural “ground state”, the atoms released a packet of microwave energy which was collected in a microwave receiver in the south wall of the King’s Chamber. The conversion of vibrational energy into microwave energy now complete, this energy was then directed through the southern shaft to the outside of the Pyramid where “[i]t was most likely used for the same reasons we would use it today – to power machines and appliances”.[7]

Dunn’s theory has been supported and, in some cases, further developed by a number of researchers. Physicist Joseph P. Farrell is one. His thesis extends Dunn’s theory in a number of aspects but of particular interest to us is his conclusion that “[a]s was argued by … Dunn …, there is strong evidence that the Great Pyramid once contained hydrogen plasma … ”.[8] Hydrogen plasma is formed when the application of extra energy to an hydrogen atom results in its electron being knocked free from the atom, forming an ionised gas. Analogous to the operation of a neon light tube, Farrell hypothesises that the hydrogen gas in the King’s Chamber was “electrically ‘pinched’ into the ion-acoustic resonant mode of plasma”.[9]  Hydrogen plasma is the most abundant form of matter in the universe and the principal component of many stars, including our Sun. As will become apparent, we consider its ionisation to be of particular relevance to the Pyramid’s function of energy generation and transmission.

Consistent with such a function, archaeologist and prehistorian Stephen Mehler has noted that the Greek Pyramidos has been translated as “Fire in the Middle’, and himself suggested that the Khemetian (broadly understood as Ancient Egyptian) term for a pyramid, Per-Neter, can be translated as the “House of Energy”.[10] Mehler considers that “the original intent of the Per-Neter was to generate, transform, utilize and transmit energy”,[11] a function with which he has noted Dunn’s theory aligns and which Farrell emphasised is suggested as flowing from the very structure or shape of a pyramid.

We consider it of great significance that the theory that at least one of the possible functions of the Great Pyramid was as some form of “power plant” is consistent with Khemetian tradition. Indeed, this association is further emphasised in Mehler’s recording that Abd’el Hakim Awyan, an indigenous wisdom keeper of the ancient traditions of Khemit, described the Great Pyramid as effectively a seismic tap “tuned” to vibrate in harmonic resonance with the Earth, exactly the function described in Dunn’s theory.[12]

The role of water

However, Mehler also makes a further observation that we believe bears importantly on this role of the Great Pyramid as a “power plant”. Reflecting on the importance of hydrogen in Dunn’s theory, he comments that Hakim had clarified that it was not derived from chemicals as Dunn postulates, but from water.[13] Willem Witteveen,[14] and Konstantin Borisov[15] are others who have advanced related theories as to the role of water.

While Mehler agrees with Dunn that hydrogen was produced in the Great Pyramid, he suggests that it was derived from water, through electrolysis (as also proposed by Borisov) or catalytic conversion which Mehler postulates may be linked to Hakim’s having identified sunlight as heating water entering the Pyramid.

We believe that the use of water rather than chemicals to generate hydrogen is extremely significant, in fact key, to understanding the role of that hydrogen in the Great Pyramid’s operation. In particular, in our minds it suggests that a different type of “energy” from that theorised by Dunn may have been being generated in the Great Pyramid.

What sort of “energy” was the Great Pyramid generating?

While Dunn’s theory is well reasoned, we have wondered whether its appeal lies at least in part in its sense of familiarity, reflecting as it does the sort of energy needs that we have in our society today. However, is this the sort of “energy” that would have been most likely to be of interest in the world of Ancient Egypt? Might the role of the Great Pyramid as a “power plant’ have been in generating some other form of “energy”, an energy more relevant perhaps to the world view of the Ancient Egyptians, particularly given the Pyramid is a building generally understood to have been concerned with pharaonic afterlife?

Khemetian tradition appears to provide some support for such a possibility. In commenting upon reliefs in the crypts of the Temple of Hathor in Dendara, their depictions sometimes referred to as the “Dendera light” and interpreted as demonstrating a knowledge of electricity, Hakim revealed that it is not a knowledge of electricity that the reliefs show but “a previous understanding of energy known to the Khemitians long before the dynastic periods”[16]. Moreover, he considered that not only had the Khemitians known of and used this energy, but that the depictions contain a warning showing that they had abused and misused it.

We postulate that it may well be this “previous understanding of energy” that is the “energy” with which the Great Pyramid “power plant” was concerned. So how is this “energy’ related to the extraction of hydrogen from water, rather than chemicals as Dunn postulates?

Pyramids and water

We believe that the answer to this question lies in the role that water appears to have in relation to pyramids, both in Egypt and more widely. While Alex Whitaker has noted as a “curious fact” that “some of the earliest written descriptions of the Great Pyramid make mention of water in or under it”,[17] there is an association of water generally with the Egyptian pyramids. The pyramidion (the pyramid shaped stone that capped a pyramid sometimes referred to as a benben stone), in at least one creation narrative, represents the mound that first rose from the primordial waters.[18] In turn, in its shape the pyramid itself has been thought to represent this primordial mound.[19]

Scott Creighton has also drawn attention to an association between the Egyptian pyramids and water, observing that whenever the pyramid is hieroglyphically represented, it is “almost always presented as a pyramid shape sitting on top of a rectangle shape” which “in ancient Egyptian hieroglyphics, … represents a pool or lake of water”.[20] He has asked whether this may be a composite hieroglyph, in one interpretation perhaps depicting the pyramid surrounded by the waters of a devastating flood, found in myths such as the Biblical Deluge.

Mehler too has pointed to such an association between Egyptian pyramids and water, an association which he has suggested supports the contention that water was connected to the pyramids as a possible energy source. He has related that Hakim continually brought to his attention that the pyramids were built to utilise the power of water, emphasising that water played a primary role in the sites around the Bu Wizzer, a geographical area which included the Giza plateau. He has also suggested that this relationship of water and the pyramids is apparent, for example, in glyphs in the Tempe of Horus at Edfu that show the Per-Neter (pyramid) in association with Asgat (water).

Nor is this association of pyramids and water specific to the Egyptian pyramids. Whitaker has drawn attention to it also being found more generally amongst ancient cultures.

A possible reason for the association of water with pyramids

So why does water have a close association with pyramids? We suggest that the answer may lie, at least in part, in the type of water that was being used in the Great Pyramid’s functioning as a “power plant”.

Mehler has also proposed that the type of water used was significant. He has suggested that the water that “fuelled” the Pyramid was broken into its components, hydrogen and oxygen, in an implosion reaction in which the vorticular dynamics of the water used centripetal forces to move inwards towards a centre point, rather than outwards as in an explosion. A century ago, Austrian Viktor Schauburger, in exploring this role of implosion in relation to the movement of water, recognised the vortex as “the principal creative movement system in the Universe”[21] (an idea itself reflecting the fundamental role of spirals in nature) and a concept comparable to the process of atomic fusion,[22] the process by which the sun generates its energy. Schauburger is remembered for his understanding of how vibration in water can be utilised to generate the “living water” that exists in nature when water flows energetically in these spirals and vortices.

“[S]ynthesizing the works of Viktor Schauburger, [the related work of] Johann Grander, Christopher Dunn and the indigenous teachings of … Hakim”, Mehler concluded not only that “water was the original medium and source of energy of the Giza Power Plant”, but that Schauburger’s work was merely a rediscovery of principles that had been understood by the Khemetians thousands of years previously.[23] It is why the Khemetians “drilled miles of tunnels through limestone bedrock, created aqueducts and water channels out of limestone, granite and basalt – all to create the phenomenon of running water in a pattern akin to natural waterways … ”.[24] It was this “rushing water” (its energies amplified by the igneous rock through which it flowed and heated by sunlight to an optimum temperature) that Mehler has proposed would enter the Great Pyramid to be used in the production of hydrogen.

Water Memory

So it was the “living water” that exists in nature, flowing energetically in spirals and vortices, that “fuelled” the Pyramid. But why was using “living” water so important?

To Mehler’s synthesis we would add that Schauburger’s work also showed that when water flows energetically in spirals and vortices, information is able to be carried in the resulting microclusters of vibrating energy centres, stored as vibrational impressions or imprints. The more powerful this vortical action, the greater the information storage.[25] As Mehler notes, Grander also recognised that water has “memory”. We believe that one reason this “living water” was used by the Khemetians in the Great Pyramid was to gain access to its “memory” when its hydrogen was extracted.

As we explored in an earlier paper published in Nexus Magazine, The memory of water: A dawning recognition of ancient understanding, in myth, religious belief, folktale and other traditions, water is widely represented as a storer and transmitter of information.[26] Moreover, these numerous traditions identifying water with knowledge commonly involve information not merely of a factual kind but of an energetic nature, such as emotions, thoughts and feelings, and, indeed, encompassing consequential constructs like inspired thought, wisdom and enlightenment, or, in effect, consciousness. Developments in modern science are also increasingly validating the existence of this ability of water, in certain circumstances, to “mirror” the vibrations it receives.

We consider that this apparent ability of water to store and transmit information may well be relevant to understanding the Great Pyramid’s function as a “power plant”. Even if a developing body of science were not increasingly offering support for the validity of “water memory”, it would be enough in this context simply that this belief existed in Ancient Egypt and might therefore have been a basis for utilising this apparent ability in the operations of the Great Pyramid.

Certainly, there are clues that suggest the Ancient Egyptians may well have understood there to be an association between water and knowledge. For example, Neith was an early Ancient Egyptian goddess associated with both rivers and wisdom.[27] We also see another apparent association in Mehler’s suggestion that one of the two shafts entering the Queens’ Chamber, where on Dunn’s “power plant” theory hydrogen was produced, carried cold water that was represented by Thoth,[28] whom Mehler noted was associated with wisdom.

Hydrogen and Memory

If we accept that the Ancient Egyptian priests recognised an association between water and knowledge, the question remains why hydrogen was extracted from the water to access this information. We suggest that this may be because the Ancient Egyptian priests believed that it was through its hydrogen that the “memory” in water might be accessed best.

Robert Schoch and Catherine Ulissey are two contemporary writers in this area who have asked whether it is the hydrogen atom that is key to water holding its “memory”:

If such a simple structure [a molecule composed of two hydrogen atoms and one oxygen atom] can encode, store and transmit information … could one of its simple components, namely hydrogen atoms, do the same?[29]

They query whether we might encode information during our lifetimes in the hydrogen in our bodies which is released to be recycled as our bodies decay. We suggest not only that this information might become “encoded” in water molecules later formed with those hydrogen atoms, but also that the developing science of water memory suggests that we might even simply transmit that information to water during our lifetimes.

We noted earlier that we consider that the ionisation into plasma of the hydrogen derived from this water is of particular significance to the functioning of the Great Pyramid.  Hydrogen plasma is the principal component of the Sun where it is subject to the process of nuclear fusion by which it becomes helium. We have observed that this process is comparable to Schauburger’s understanding of the role of implosion in generating “living water”, the water that exists in nature when it flows energetically in spirals and vortices. We believe that it was through this same implosive process of spiralling that the information “associated” with the ionised hydrogen was “released”.

What knowledge might the Ancient Egyptians have been seeking to access?

What type of information might this hydrogen have held that the Ancient Egyptian priests went to such lengths to access it? Or more particularly, whose knowledge? Given their significance in Ancient Egyptian society as effectively god kings, most likely in our view is that it would have been that of their past pharaohs. Indeed, if their knowledge had been transmitted to the local waters during their lifetimes, it would have been in the groundwaters of the Giza Plateau, available to be accessed as vibrational imprints as those waters flowed into the Great Pyramid. The Pyramid itself was a machine that provided an environment in which the ability to extract that knowledge was enhanced.

There would certainly appear to be no better place to be undertaking this process than in the Great Pyramid, a building understood to be directly concerned with pharaonic afterlife. And given the popular belief amongst Ancient Egyptians that we return to the Sun and stars on our deaths[30] (indeed, that the stars are the souls of the dead),[31] it is noteworthy not only that that hydrogen is the most abundant known element in the universe, but also, as we commented earlier, when ionised as a plasma (as, for example, Farrell suggests occurred in the Pyramid) it is the main component of many stars including our Sun.

Supporting symbolism

We believe that the Great Pyramid was, in at least one of its functions, a building designed to facilitate access to the past life memories of Ancient Egyptian pharaohs and kings through their vibrational energies in water. There are a number of symbolisms that we suggest may further support this understanding.

We referred earlier to Creighton’s suggestion of a composite hieroglyph – a pyramid shape atop a rectangular representation of a pool or lake of water. He postulates that one interpretation of this hieroglyph may be that it depicts Osiris, God of the Underworld, as the pyramid, with the flood waters representing the duat, the realm of the dead. Equally, might this hieroglyph be open to the related interpretation that it was from the water that the memories of the dead could be accessed through the pyramid?

Given that Osiris’ soul was said to be found in the constellation Orion, it is also worth noting that the Great Pyramid has been suggested to be one of the three Giza pyramids that are a direct reflection on the ground of the alignment of the three belt stars of that constellation.[32] Perhaps even more interesting is the frequently noted suggestion that the southern shaft in the King’s Chamber was also aligned with this belt.

The Great Pyramid also “seems to have been regarded by the ancients as a place where rebirth would … occur”.[33] Could this role of the Great Pyramid in facilitating “rebirth” involve, in at least one aspect of its functions, a “reawakening” of the memories and knowledge, the consciousness, of the dead? We believe so. Christina Sarich is another who has articulated a theory that the Egyptian pyramids may have served as a means to transfer consciousness from the dead to someone living.[34] Is this one sense in which it may be understood, as it is sometimes described,[35] as a “resurrection machine”?

We noted earlier Whitaker’s observation that this association of water with pyramids is also found more generally amongst ancient cultures. In a similarly suggestive symbolism, he postulated that this might reflect a relationship to the cycle of life and death, a link to the underworld and so the afterlife. Could this relationship between pyramids and water be, at least in part, a link to the memories that the dead carry with them to that afterlife?

How were these “memories” accessed?

When these various symbolisms, ancient traditions and engineering considerations are considered together, in the context of our understanding of water memory, they suggest to our minds that at least one aspect of the “power plant” function of the Great Pyramid may well have been as a mechanism by which the “memories” of the dead might have been sought to be accessed for the use of the living.

We appreciate that such knowledge may be obtained from water absent the involvement of a pyramid. So much is clear from our analysis in our earlier paper in Nexus Magazine. But we believe that the Great Pyramid served to facilitate this process. Whatever other functions it may have had, its design, structure, composition and geographical location (sited at the geographical centre of the Earth’s landmass on an important energy centre tapping into earth’s telluric energies), all worked together to enhance the ability of the Ancient Egyptian priests to access these past life “memories” in water. There are numerous published accounts, which we will not rehearse here, of the many features of the Great Pyramid that highlight its energetic nature. John DeSalvo, Director of the Great Pyramid of Giza Research Association, has commented that, while the claims that pyramids can produce altered states of consciousness ultimately require scientific verification, “it appears that this is almost a universal phenomenon, and it seems likely that the ancients were aware of this effect”.[36]

There is no doubt in our minds that the Great Pyramid enjoyed, in its design, construction and location, many features that significantly enhanced its capacity to facilitate access to the vibrational energies of these past life “memories”. Given that in combination these features are strongly suggestive of an intention to utilise the “energetic” properties of the Pyramid, we postulate not only that the Ancient Egyptian priests were aware of this capacity but also used the Pyramid for this purpose.

The Great Pyramid as a transmitter

Nor was this “access” merely in the Pyramid’s serving as a “generator” releasing these “energies”, but also in its role as a transmitter of them. Once released, these “memories” needed to be able to be used by the living, influencing the consciousness not only of initiates within the Pyramid but perhaps also of the surrounding Ancient Egyptian populace.

Hakim observed that it is part of Khemetian tradition that one of the functions of the Pyramid was as a communication device.[37] And certainly, in theories suggesting some “power plant” role for the Great Pyramid, that role is commonly as much about its transmission of “energy” as it is about its generation. Farrell has commented that, having regard to the various internal and external structures and dimensions of the Great Pyramid, “whatever processes that were engineered to occur inside the Pyramid were designed to be transmitted outside it”.[38] Moreover, while developing a theory around the possible military application of the Great Pyramid as a machine capable of mass destruction, he also nevertheless concluded that it could have been configured “in a very weak state” sufficient for communication purposes.[39]

This communication is commonly suggested to occur through the use of some form of electromagnetic wave. American biblical scholar and archaeologist J.O.Kinnaman, for example, reportedly proposed that the Pyramid operated as a giant radio station.[40] Geologist Jonathon Perrin has also recently reminded us that scholars like Philip S. Callahan and Edward Malkowski have proposed that the pyramids may have been using electro-magnetic fields (composed of extremely low and very low frequency radiation such as radio waves) to “fertilize” the Nile Valley.[41]

Light and consciousness

In our understanding, while we are also of the view that this “fertilization” utilised electromagnetic radiation, that radiation was the light emitted by hydrogen plasma. We believe this was key. It is one reason we believe that the Ancient Egyptian name for the Great Pyramid was “Khut”, meaning “Light”.[42] We commented earlier that, like us, Borisov has attributed to water a role in the Great Pyramid’s functioning. His thesis, similar to our own, is that hydrogen gas produced from that water was ionised in the Pyramid. He suggests that this provided free electrons that were emitted to the ionosphere, creating light on the planet.

Our thesis is slightly different. Hydrogen plasma emits light. Indeed, plasma is sometimes referred to in spiritual literature as liquid light. We suggest the emission of light from the hydrogen plasma was not an end in itself but merely the means of achieving the true purpose of its emission – that of transmitting consciousness. Light embodies consciousness. Medical academic Eda Alemdar has recently postulated that although consciousness seems to be happening in the brain, its “real source” is light.[43] We believe that the light produced by the plasma created in the Pyramid held the consciousness that was to be transmitted.

We also suggest that this consciousness was “broadcast” through quantum entanglement – “the ability of separated objects to share a condition or state” famously described by Einstein as “spooky action at a distance”[44] and a concept lying at the heart of quantum physics/quantum theory.[45]  Alemdar notes that not only is light considered to be the most effective factor in quantum theory, it is also the means by which information can be irradiated across a molecule, transported without compromising or altering the transmitted information. We suggest that the process of quantum entanglement enabled the light emitted by the plasma produced in the Great Pyramid to “broadcast” past consciousness to the Ancient Egyptian populace. Moreover, we also know that light as radiation can affect our bodies at a cellular level. In this way, the consciousness embodied in the light transmitted from the Pyramid was able to “irradiate” those outside at a cellular level, so embedding that consciousness in their own.

The Great Pyramid as a “time machine”?

In 2015 it was reported that an international group of scientists intended to scan the Egyptian pyramids looking for a hidden time machine that they believe operated as an energy portal between parallel worlds, allowing travel into both the past and future.[46]

While we have not read of the outcome of their research, in our minds the Great Pyramid did act as a form of time machine. It provided the energetic environment to access and transmit the consciousness of the dead, specifically that of past Ancient Egyptian pharaohs and kings, whose past life memories and knowledge could then be “re-birthed” by their priests, accessed by them and possibly communicated to the wider community.

In another sense too the Great Pyramid is a time machine. It has stood for thousands of years. It has survived while so much of past human civilisation and culture has returned to dust … or water. We have the opportunity of its continuing presence in the contemporary world, and through its careful examination to determine both if and how the Ancient Egyptian priests used it to facilitate their accessing past consciousness. This would be an achievement of ancient understanding that naturally attracts enquiry. However, as with the application of any new technology we also need to ask the ethics of its application. No technology is in itself good or bad, but how we choose to use it is. Our first, and much debated, action in harnessing nuclear energy was to annihilate a civilian population. There is a well known aphorism about genies and bottles. Hakim warned that the Khemetian priests “abused and misused” their “previous understanding of energy”. As we explore their suggested use of these “energies” in the Great Pyramid to facilitate access to past life consciousness, we might do well to remember the lessons of history.



Internet references are correct as at 19 June 2022

[1] As to that evidence, see, for example, Junaid Aziz, (2016) The Pyramid – Resonator of waves. Toronto Metropolitan University. Thesis.; David Wilcock, The Source Filed Investigations: The Hidden Science and Lost Civilizations Behind the 2012 Prophecies  (Dutton, Penguin Group, New York, 2011) at pp.139ff, John DeSalvo, The Complete Pyramid Sourcebook (2003) (

[2] See, eg, a discussion in Aziz of the Great Pyramid as a resonator of waves.

[3] Mikhail Balezin et al, “Electromagnetic properties of the Great Pyramid: First multipole resonances and energy concentration” (2018) 124 Journal of Applied Physics 034903 (

[4] For example, Gregory Herman, Some physical aspects of the Giza pyramids: Old-Kingdom Science and Engineering (2021) (; Danny Kerr, Fire In The Middle (; Konstantin Borisov, “Has the Function of the Great Pyramid of Giza Finally Come to Light?” (14 January 2021) Ancient Origins (; Tamer Youssef and Khaled M. Elleithy, The Giza Pyramids: A History of Wireless Electricity Transmission Validated by Today’s Science (28 March 2014) (; Christopher Dunn, Gizapower (

[5] Christopher Dunn, The Giza Power Plant: Technologies of Ancient Egypt (Bear & Co, Rochester, VT, 1998) at 145.

[6] See generally Dunn (1998); Christopher Dunn, “The Giza Power Plant, Technologies of Ancient Egypt” in J. Douglas Kenyon (ed), Forbiddden History: Prehistoric Technologies, Extraterrestrial Intervention, and the Suppressed Origins of Civilization (Bear and Co, Rochester, Vermont, 2005) at 221-228.

[7] Dunn (1998) at 222.

[8] Joseph P. Farrell, The Giza Death Star Deployed: The Physics and Engineering of the Great Pyramid (Adventures Unlimited Press, Kempton, Illinois, 2003) at 188.

[9] Farrell at 153.

[10] Stephen S. Mehler, The Land of Osiris: An Introduction to Khemitology (Adventures Unlimited Press, 2001) at 47-48.

[11] Mehler at 48.

[12] Mehler at 151.

[13] Mehler at 152.

[14] Willem Witteveeen, “The Great Pyramid of Giza as a monument of creation – Part 4: Fire Element” (20 June 2013) Ancient Origins (

[15] Borisov.

[16] Mehler at 165.

[17] Alex Whitaker, “Pyramids: Plugging the Deep” (2011) Ancient Wisdom (

[18] Wikipedia contributors, “Benben,” Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

[19] Wikipedia contributors, “Egyptian pyramids,” Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

[20] Scott Creighton, The Great Pyramid Void Enigma: The Mystery of the Hall of the Ancestors ( Bear & Co, Rochester, Vermont, 2021) at 96-97.

[21] Alick Bartholomew and David Bellamy, Hidden Nature: The Startling Insights of Viktor Schauberger (Floris Books, 2004) at 43.

[22] Bartholomew and Bellamy at 337.

[23] Mehler at xviii, 169.

[24] Mehler at 153.

[25] Discussed in Bartholomew and Bellamy at 145.

[26] Philip Jamieson (with Marianne Schmidt), “The memory of water: A dawning recognition of ancient understanding” (April-May 2022) Nexus 27-33, 84-85.

[27] Wikipedia contributors, “Neith,” Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia (Wikipedia contributors, “Neith,” Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,; World History EDU, Neith – Origins, Family, Meaning, Symbols & Powers (updated 20 September 2021) (

[28] Mehler at 169-170.

[29] Robert Schoch (with Catherine Ulissey), Forgotten Civilization: New Discoveries on the Solar-Induced Dark Age (Inner Traditions, Rochester, Vermont, 2021) at 299.

[30] See depictions in Schoch at 300.

[31] A. Fodor, “The Origins of the Arabic Legends of the Pyramids” Acta Orientalia Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae 23, no. 3 (1970): 335–63 at 356 (

[32] A recent treatment appears in Graham Hancock, Magicians of the Gods: The forgotten wisdom of earth’s lost civilisation (Coronet, Great Britain, 2015) at 196.

[33] As observed by Creighton at 100.

[34] Christina Sarich, “Did the Egyptians Know How to Transfer Consciousness From One Entity to Another” (12 September 2017) Waking Times (

[35] See, eg, Jonathon Perrin, “Were Egypt’s Pyramids Megalithic Machines or Magical Mausoleums?” (5 February 2020) Ancient Origins (

[36] DeSalvo at 170.

[37] Mehler at 191.

[38] Farrell at vi.

[39] Farrell at 263.

[40] As reported by Mehler at 161.

[41] Perrin.

[42] DeSalvo at 111.

[43] Eda Alemdar, “Consciousness! Look  at the Light” (2020) 25(4) Biomed J Sci & Tech Res. BJSTR. MS.ID.004224 (

[44] Gabriel Popkin, “Einstein’s ‘spooky action at a distance’ spotted in objects almost big enough to see” (25 April 2018) Science (

[45] Anon, What Is Entanglement and Why Is It Important?, Caltech (

[46] Anon, “Scientists to look for time machine under Egyptian pyramids” (12 November 2015) Euroradio (


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