Video description: Join David Hatcher Childress in Egypt where he meets up with British engineer Christopher Dunn. Together they explore the Giza area, going to ancient pyramid sites, underground catacombs and megalithic quarries not usually visited by tourists. Here they examine saw marks, advanced lifting and moving techniques found at the Giza Plateau, Abu Rawash, Abu Garab, and the underground catacombs of the Serapeum and other areas. Finally Dunn explains his theory of the Giza Power Plant and his view that the pyramids at Giza were originally part of a plan to "drive the earth into harmony." A mind-blowing look at solid evidence for extraordinary ancient technology.
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Living Megalithic Cultures
Toraja monolith, c. 1935.
Abstract: Big stones (megaliths), some nicely decorated, were a part of the culture of Nias island off the western coast of Sumatra, Indonesia. There were big stone statues, stone seats for the chieftains and stone tables where justice was done. There were also big stones needed to commemorate of important deceased people. When such a stone was erected, a ritual feast was to be given. All this to enable a nobleman to join his godly ancestors in the afterlife. On the photo such a stone is hauled upwards. The story has it that it took 525 people three days to erect this stone in the village of Bawemataloeo. (P. Boomgaard, 2001)
If you compare how much effort, how long it took and how many people were required to move this ONE large stone to the explanation by Egyptologists of how long and what type of effort it took to construct the pyramids to fit within the dates for the pyramids and Sphinx ascribed to them by modern textbook theories (that are pretty much dogma now like the Church in renaissance times) we are required to believe in something so astronomical in terms of engineering feats that it just boggles the mind. Here is how a professional Egyptologists describes the construction of the Great pyramid (deducing backwards from Egyptology standard theories that the Pyramid was created as a burial tomb of Khafre and was began as soon as he became Pharaoh AND was completed - appropriately - by the end of Khafre's reign, i.e. from 2558-2532 BC);
“The Great Pyramid, which originally rose 481 feet in the air, was the tallest building in the world until the Eiffel Tower finally surpassed in 4,500 years later. Resting on a base 756 feet square - large enough to contain the cathedrals of Milan, Florence and Saint Peter’s in Rome, along with Westminster Abbey and Saint Paul’s london - the 2,000,000 stones forming the mass of its structure average two and a half tons each. Since a pharaoh never began his royal tomb until taking the throne and since Khufu reigned for twenty-three years, the entire project - from initial surveying to leveling the land and piling millions of stones upon stones - must have been completed in about two decades. Meeting this schedule meant that, on the average, one two-and-a-half-ton block had to be quarried and moved into place every two minutes of every hour of every work day for those two decades. Inside, a magnificent passageway leads a third of the way up the pyramid to a granite chamber in which a polished granite sarcophagus helf Khufu’s mortal remains. Complex anti-burglary systems, such as passageways that led to dead-ends and massive stone plugs that sealed the true route to the burial site, sadly proved to no avail: the pyramid was picked clean in ancient times.”
It sounds like some child solving a math problem rather than looking at the engineering or science behind the structures they are studying... further confirming my hypothesis that Egyptology is a cult.