Sacred Geometry Web

USG FB Group posts

Dear Visitor ~
While you are here, please connect your dot to all the other dots so that we can see the picture that emerges 🙂
This page is the feed from our FB Group ‘Understanding Sacred Geometry’. You can join the group here (please do answer the question so that you will be approved). But more importantly, we need to connect outside of FB to be free from their limiting thought forms, lol. So, please also join SacredGeometryWeb as a member and be able to use our fully featured discussion forum here www.SacredGeometryForum.com. We hope you are having a wonderful planetary awakening!

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WOW!!! ... See MoreSee Less
44 minutes ago
It took me years to realize that the Inca and pre-Columbian architecture is directly related to the structure of the corn kernels. In a western model of thought, one might judge the shapes as irregular, but in a universal thought, everything is a correlation between cosmos, science, art and humanity. Fractal nature.
From: Juan Casco
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4 days ago

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Wonderful thoughts

Give thanks it is so true a lot of the things we do and build come straight from nature or study in nature

Uhh no

?

There are rock formations driving up the 405 at Thousand Oaks that also have this form

If you ever tried to build a rock wall they all look like that unless your rocks are all the same shape theres no planning it's just a matter of what fits and will do

STOP it with this Meme! It's been around for at least a decade. Reaching much?

Simple stone construction, one over two, two over one. Range, plumb, and square. No rocket science there. Don't overthink this stuff.

lit.

Petrified Giant corn pieces from Giants🤔🤔🤔

I’d be happy to speak more on why the Incas chose some of their stone positioning - it was often related to anti-seismic reasoning amongst other things

Noone particular just in general, people should watch Ancient Aliens on the History Channel. Phenomenal show been watching it for years, educate yourself about all stuff like this.

Corny

With corn you can define and arquitectural style and Got some GOOD Tortillas on the side. ❤️❤️

A horse walks into a bar and says to the barman.... “On a right angled triangle with sides x, y and z, if x and z are perpendicular which side is opposite the right angle?” And the barman says “Y, the long face? ”

...

This news is hard to digest... 😅

I admit it had never occurred to me either, and it is a beautiful insight that I am sure the masons would have been aware of considering how important and sacred corn was.

Beautiful! 😍

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Patterns and Meditation, working with patterns gives me a sense of peace and tranquility. Points, lines, curves and everything beyond that....
"Patterns and Meditation", working with patterns gives me a sense of peace and tranquility. Points, lines, curves and everything beyond that...."Patterns and Meditation", working with patterns gives me a sense of peace and tranquility. Points, lines, curves and everything beyond that....
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Copyrights ©️ reserved @zareensart
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Author : "The Mandala guidebook", "The Mandala patternbook", "The Patterns" book and "The Mandala Journal"
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#zareensart #originalart #patterns #arttherapy #meditation #selfhealing #meditativeart #soulfulart #artheals #patterndesign #handdrawn #mandalaworkshop #griddrawing #linework #sacredart #journalpage #geometricart #mandalapattern #mandaladrawing #mandalaart #mandalaartist #mandaladesign #zentangle #zentanglepatterns #zenmode #artjournal #penandink #pendrawing #indianartist #islamicartist
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4 days ago

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Super Lovely ❤️ 🌹

there is a certain comfort in patterns

I understand the Pyramids are a hard pill to swallow when it comes to alignment. People struggle to see the impossible when they cant piece together even the possible.  So how about I expand your mind or consciousness another way. Ill show you a different alignment that is pretty difficult to debate. Its the magic found in prime quads.  Prime quads - A set of four prime numbers only two digits apart except in the middle. There are only seven prime quads before 3,000, and youll be amazed at what you can find hidden within them but for now, lets look at the first four.  A. 5, 7, 11, 13 
B. 11, 13, 17, 19 
C. 101, 103, 107, 109 
D. 191, 193, 197, 199  Notice every number is two away from the next except in the center. Looking at row A, you see 5,7,11,13.
(5+2=7) (11+2=13)
Whats 2 plus 7? The answer is 9.  If you plug in the missing numbers, you get 9,15,105, and 195.  These are your first four prime dualities. They belong with prime, but they arent prime numbers.  When you multiply the four prime dualities, you get 
9*15*105*195=2,764,125.  I have a feeling Pythagoras understood this knowledge as his 3-4-5 Pythagorean Triangle reveals the Exact! Same! Numbers!  3-4-5 Pythagorean Triangle
 3*3*3=27
 4*4*4*4=64
 5*5*5*5*5=125 
1 in 9,000,000 probability to guess a seven-digit number.
Since the number came up twice, it is one chance in every 18,000,000 options that two numbers that are seven digits would come up identical twice.
I understand the Pyramids are a hard pill to swallow when it comes to alignment. People struggle to see the impossible when they can't piece together even the possible.

So how about I expand your mind or consciousness another way. I'll show you a different alignment that is pretty difficult to debate. It's the magic found in prime quads.

Prime quads - A set of four prime numbers only two digits apart except in the middle. There are only seven prime quads before 3,000, and you'll be amazed at what you can find hidden within them but for now, let's look at the first four.

A. 5, 7, 11, 13
B. 11, 13, 17, 19
C. 101, 103, 107, 109
D. 191, 193, 197, 199

Notice every number is two away from the next except in the center. Looking at row A, you see 5,7,11,13.
(5+2=7) (11+2=13)
What's 2 plus 7? The answer is 9.

If you plug in the missing numbers, you get 9,15,105, and 195.

These are your first four prime dualities. They belong with prime, but they aren't prime numbers.

When you multiply the four prime dualities, you get
9*15*105*195=2,764,125.

I have a feeling Pythagoras understood this knowledge as his 3-4-5 Pythagorean Triangle reveals the Exact! Same! Numbers!

3-4-5 Pythagorean Triangle
3*3*3=27
4*4*4*4=64
5*5*5*5*5=125

1 in 9,000,000 probability to guess a seven-digit number.
Since the number came up twice, it is one chance in every 18,000,000 options that two numbers that are seven digits would come up identical twice.
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3 days ago

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I believe there are many ways to live the life we always dreamed of.

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The Law of Rhythm ... See MoreSee Less
12 hours ago

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C'est avec une immense joie que je vous partage la vidéo finalisée par Michel Jobard suite à notre deuxième rencontre. Une rencontre d'où est né cette cocréation d'un Cube de Métatron, équilibre parfait entre le Féminin et le Masculin. Je vous propose de vous laisser porter par les images et la musique si adéquatement choisie.
Que la vibration vous transforme 🙏🌟
Partagez si le cœur vous en dit 😊
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12 hours ago
🔱👣🔥
🧘‍♂️🌌
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17 hours ago
Hi everyone.

Just being so proud of myself for starting these.

Not perfect but it just feels so good to create something special and so beautiful ♥️
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3 days ago

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I knew I've seen those drawing before, well done Bia Crepaldi Machado they look great 😍

Creation is very important than perfection...kudos for starting they are very good

Beautiful 😍

💜😍

1. Thank God 2. Listen To The Universe 3. Breathe 4. To Each Their Own Perspectives 5.To Each Their Own Objectives 6. Perception Is Everything T(x)=T(y) 7. As Above, So Below 8. Only Love 9. Give Credit Where Credit Is Due youtu.be/2jd-qa1iSic

ThatsThat’s a great feeling. Go on en enjoy all your soulexpierience

Beautiful!!

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https://m.facebook.com/story.php?story_fbid=1941616469326588&id=551717008316548
m.facebook.com/story.php?story_fbid=1941616469326588&id=551717008316548Here's an other beautiful example of the currently changing paradigm that is the subject of this page, evolving from the division and competition based version towards the holistic cooperation one, which in the Sacred Geometry fundamentally (but to most people subconsciously) organising and shaping our worldview and that of our human society, are represented respectively by the Platonic solid based paradigm versus the Power Flower Geometry based one.

This time it is author Rutger Bregman exemplifying this fundamental shift in his new book called "Humankind: A Hopeful History", where among other things he's telling the real-life version of the invented story most of us were taught to read in school called "Lord of the Flies".

"Last year, Bregman became an overnight social media sensation when he told the assembled billionaires at Davos to stop avoiding paying tax. (link to video: www.theguardian.com/business/video/2019/jan/30/this-is-not-rocket-science-rutger-bregman-tells-da...)
He had been invited on the basis of his bestseller Utopia for Realists, which argued for a basic income and a shorter working week, ideas that have been taken up by some of the Silicon Valley billionaires who attend the annual event.
His new book, Humankind: A Hopeful History, challenges the idea that we are by nature selfish and governed by self-interest. Evidencing evolution and sociology, he spins fresh perspectives into the world’s most famous studies and events, from the cooperation seen after the Blitz to the hidden flaws in the Stanford Prison Experiment, to demonstrate that we have, in fact, evolved to be a social and altruistic species. Described by Stephen Fry as “a declaration of faith in the innate goodness and natural decency of human beings”, and lauded by Sapiens author Yuval Noah Harari, Humankind is a call for a new, kinder, view of human nature."
membership.theguardian.com/event/rutger-bregman-in-conversation-with-owen-jones-104056076526

"In this major book, international-bestselling author Rutger Bregman takes some of the world's most famous studies and events and reframes them, providing a new perspective on the last 200,000 years of human history.

The Sunday Times and New York Times bestseller, A Guardian, Daily Telegraph, New Statesman and Daily Express Book of the Year, 'Hugely, highly and happily recommended' by Stephen Fry 'You should read Humankind. You'll learn a lot (I did) and you'll have good reason to feel better about the human race', Tim Harford 'The book we need right now', Daily Telegraph 'Made me see humanity from a fresh perspective', Yuval Noah Harari 'It's a belief that unites the left and right, psychologists and philosophers, writers and historians. It drives the headlines that surround us and the laws that touch our lives'.
From Machiavelli to Hobbes, Freud to Dawkins, the roots of this belief have sunk deep into Western thought. Human beings, we're taught, are by nature selfish and governed by self-interest. Humankind makes a new argument: that it is realistic, as well as revolutionary, to assume that people are good. The instinct to cooperate rather than compete, trust rather than distrust, has an evolutionary basis going right back to the beginning of Homo sapiens. By thinking the worst of others, we bring out the worst in our politics and economics too. In this major book, internationally bestselling author Rutger Bregman takes some of the world's most famous studies and events and reframes them, providing a new perspective on the last 200,000 years of human history. From the real-life Lord of the Flies to the Blitz, a Siberian fox farm to an infamous New York murder, Stanley Milgram's Yale shock machine to the Stanford prison experiment, Bregman shows how believing in human kindness and altruism can be a new way to think - and act as the foundation for achieving true change in our society. It is time for a new view of human nature."
guardianbookshop.com/humankind-9781408898932.html

Review including excerpt from Humankind - A Hopeful History:

"The real Lord of the Flies: what happened when six boys were shipwrecked for 15 months

When a group of schoolboys were marooned on an island in 1965, it turned out very differently from William Golding’s bestseller, writes Rutger Bregman

For centuries western culture has been permeated by the idea that humans are selfish creatures. That cynical image of humanity has been proclaimed in films and novels, history books and scientific research. But in the last 20 years, something extraordinary has happened. Scientists from all over the world have switched to a more hopeful view of mankind. This development is still so young that researchers in different fields often don’t even know about each other.

When I started writing a book about this more hopeful view, I knew there was one story I would have to address. It takes place on a deserted island somewhere in the Pacific. A plane has just gone down. The only survivors are some British schoolboys, who can’t believe their good fortune. Nothing but beach, shells and water for miles. And better yet: no grownups.
On the very first day, the boys institute a democracy of sorts. One boy, Ralph, is elected to be the group’s leader. Athletic, charismatic and handsome, his game plan is simple: 1) Have fun. 2) Survive. 3) Make smoke signals for passing ships. Number one is a success. The others? Not so much. The boys are more interested in feasting and frolicking than in tending the fire. Before long, they have begun painting their faces. Casting off their clothes. And they develop overpowering urges – to pinch, to kick, to bite.

By the time a British naval officer comes ashore, the island is a smouldering wasteland. Three of the children are dead. “I should have thought,” the officer says, “that a pack of British boys would have been able to put up a better show than that.” At this, Ralph bursts into tears. “Ralph wept for the end of innocence,” we read, and for “the darkness of man’s heart”.

Golding had a masterful ability to portray the darkest depths of mankind

This story never happened. An English schoolmaster, William Golding, made up this story in 1951 – his novel Lord of the Flies would sell tens of millions of copies, be translated into more than 30 languages and hailed as one of the classics of the 20th century. In hindsight, the secret to the book’s success is clear. Golding had a masterful ability to portray the darkest depths of mankind. Of course, he had the zeitgeist of the 1960s on his side, when a new generation was questioning its parents about the atrocities of the second world war. Had Auschwitz been an anomaly, they wanted to know, or is there a Nazi hiding in each of us

I first read Lord of the Flies as a teenager. I remember feeling disillusioned afterwards, but not for a second did I think to doubt Golding’s view of human nature. That didn’t happen until years later when I began delving into the author’s life. I learned what an unhappy individual he had been: an alcoholic, prone to depression. “I have always understood the Nazis,” Golding confessed, “because I am of that sort by nature.” And it was “partly out of that sad self-knowledge” that he wrote Lord of the Flies.
I began to wonder: had anyone ever studied what real children would do if they found themselves alone on a deserted island? I wrote an article on the subject, in which I compared Lord of the Flies to modern scientific insights and concluded that, in all probability, kids would act very differently. Readers responded sceptically. All my examples concerned kids at home, at school, or at summer camp. Thus began my quest for a real-life Lord of the Flies. After trawling the web for a while, I came across an obscure blog that told an arresting story: “One day, in 1977, six boys set out from Tonga on a fishing trip ... Caught in a huge storm, the boys were shipwrecked on a deserted island. What do they do, this little tribe? They made a pact never to quarrel.”

The article did not provide any sources. But sometimes all it takes is a stroke of luck. Sifting through a newspaper archive one day, I typed a year incorrectly and there it was. The reference to 1977 turned out to have been a typo. In the 6 October 1966 edition of Australian newspaper The Age, a headline jumped out at me: “Sunday showing for Tongan castaways”. The story concerned six boys who had been found three weeks earlier on a rocky islet south of Tonga, an island group in the Pacific Ocean. The boys had been rescued by an Australian sea captain after being marooned on the island of ‘Ata for more than a year. According to the article, the captain had even got a television station to film a re-enactment of the boys’ adventure.

I was bursting with questions. Were the boys still alive? And could I find the television footage? Most importantly, though, I had a lead: the captain’s name was Peter Warner. When I searched for him, I had another stroke of luck. In a recent issue of a tiny local paper from Mackay, Australia, I came across the headline: “Mates share 50-year bond”. Printed alongside was a small photograph of two men, smiling, one with his arm slung around the other. The article began: “Deep in a banana plantation at Tullera, near Lismore, sit an unlikely pair of mates ... The elder is 83 years old, the son of a wealthy industrialist. The younger, 67, was, literally, a child of nature.” Their names? Peter Warner and Mano Totau. And where had they met? On a deserted island.

My wife Maartje and I rented a car in Brisbane and some three hours later arrived at our destination, a spot in the middle of nowhere that stumped Google Maps. Yet there he was, sitting out in front of a low-slung house off the dirt road: the man who rescued six lost boys 50 years ago, Captain Peter Warner.

Peter was the youngest son of Arthur Warner, once one of the richest and most powerful men in Australia. Back in the 1930s, Arthur ruled over a vast empire called Electronic Industries, which dominated the country’s radio market at the time. Peter was groomed to follow in his father’s footsteps. Instead, at the age of 17, he ran away to sea in search of adventure and spent the next few years sailing from Hong Kong to Stockholm, Shanghai to St Petersburg. When he finally returned five years later, the prodigal son proudly presented his father with a Swedish captain’s certificate. Unimpressed, Warner Sr demanded his son learn a useful profession. “What’s easiest?” Peter asked. “Accountancy,” Arthur lied.

Peter went to work for his father’s company, yet the sea still beckoned, and whenever he could he went to Tasmania, where he kept his own fishing fleet. It was this that brought him to Tonga in the winter of 1966. On the way home he took a little detour and that’s when he saw it: a minuscule island in the azure sea, ‘Ata. The island had been inhabited once, until one dark day in 1863, when a slave ship appeared on the horizon and sailed off with the natives. Since then, ‘Ata had been deserted – cursed and forgotten.

It didn’t take long for the first boy to reach the boat. 'My name is Stephen,' he cried. 'We've been here 15 months.'

But Peter noticed something odd. Peering through his binoculars, he saw burned patches on the green cliffs. “In the tropics it’s unusual for fires to start spontaneously,” he told us, a half century later. Then he saw a boy. Naked. Hair down to his shoulders. This wild creature leaped from the cliffside and plunged into the water. Suddenly more boys followed, screaming at the top of their lungs. It didn’t take long for the first boy to reach the boat. “My name is Stephen,” he cried in perfect English. “There are six of us and we reckon we’ve been here 15 months.”

The boys, once aboard, claimed they were students at a boarding school in Nuku‘alofa, the Tongan capital. Sick of school meals, they had decided to take a fishing boat out one day, only to get caught in a storm. Likely story, Peter thought. Using his two-way radio, he called in to Nuku‘alofa. “I’ve got six kids here,” he told the operator. “Stand by,” came the response. Twenty minutes ticked by. (As Peter tells this part of the story, he gets a little misty-eyed.) Finally, a very tearful operator came on the radio, and said: “You found them! These boys have been given up for dead. Funerals have been held. If it’s them, this is a miracle!”

In the months that followed I tried to reconstruct as precisely as possible what had happened on ‘Ata. Peter’s memory turned out to be excellent. Even at the age of 90, everything he recounted was consistent with my foremost other source, Mano, 15 years old at the time and now pushing 70, who lived just a few hours’ drive from him. The real Lord of the Flies, Mano told us, began in June 1965. The protagonists were six boys – Sione, Stephen, Kolo, David, Luke and Mano – all pupils at a strict Catholic boarding school in Nuku‘alofa. The oldest was 16, the youngest 13, and they had one main thing in common: they were bored witless. So they came up with a plan to escape: to Fiji, some 500 miles away, or even all the way to New Zealand.

There was only one obstacle. None of them owned a boat, so they decided to “borrow” one from Mr Taniela Uhila, a fisherman they all disliked. The boys took little time to prepare for the voyage. Two sacks of bananas, a few coconuts and a small gas burner were all the supplies they packed. It didn’t occur to any of them to bring a map, let alone a compass.

The boys had set up a commune with food garden, gym, a badminton court, chicken pens and a permanent fire

No one noticed the small craft leaving the harbour that evening. Skies were fair; only a mild breeze ruffled the calm sea. But that night the boys made a grave error. They fell asleep. A few hours later they awoke to water crashing down over their heads. It was dark. They hoisted the sail, which the wind promptly tore to shreds. Next to break was the rudder. “We drifted for eight days,” Mano told me. “Without food. Without water.” The boys tried catching fish. They managed to collect some rainwater in hollowed-out coconut shells and shared it equally between them, each taking a sip in the morning and another in the evening.

Then, on the eighth day, they spied a miracle on the horizon. A small island, to be precise. Not a tropical paradise with waving palm trees and sandy beaches, but a hulking mass of rock, jutting up more than a thousand feet out of the ocean. These days, ‘Ata is considered uninhabitable. But “by the time we arrived,” Captain Warner wrote in his memoirs, “the boys had set up a small commune with food garden, hollowed-out tree trunks to store rainwater, a gymnasium with curious weights, a badminton court, chicken pens and a permanent fire, all from handiwork, an old knife blade and much determination.” While the boys in Lord of the Flies come to blows over the fire, those in this real-life version tended their flame so it never went out, for more than a year."
www.theguardian.com/books/2020/may/09/the-real-lord-of-the-flies-what-happened-when-six-boys-were...

The fundamental paradigm shift this book exemplifies is also reflected in our currently evolving view of evolution, which in Darwin's original book is explained as the manner 1ife as a whole adapts to its ever changing circumstances by a combination of random mutations and natural selection of the fittest, by which Darwin meant those specimens that are most sustainably adapted to our local environment and circumstances survive, however this word "fittest" has by many people been misinterpreted as strongest, most cunning and even meanest, most egoistic, cruelest and exploitative, while in reality cooperation, altruism and a deep respect for nature's nurturing womb that brings forth and sustains us, including maintenance of a balanced biodiversity and careful consideration of the impact we have upon that environment offer much greater benefits for survival, especially on the long run.
But the currently collapsing pyramid-based paradigm that is part of the Platonic solid based paradigm is/was also responsible for the hierarchic ordering of human society, aswel as for the unsustainable infinite-expansion model akin to a pyramid scam, that needs infinite expansion of its base of participants and exploited territory and its inhabitants in order to sustain itself upon our finite planet, that is/was fundamental to colonialism, capitalism, consumerism and debt-culture.

This in stark contrast to the currently (re)emerging more holistic and sustainable paradigm based upon the circular Power Flower Geometry with its ever recycling closed loops, in which the decentralised power of the people is the dominant factor in human society, as opposed to that of centralised government, and the totalitarian technocratic transhumanist tyranny that has ever more rigidly crystallised itself within the apex of that pyramidal order as the rich got ever richer, more powerful and influential within that hierarchic pyramidal old world order of human society, that lead many to exchange their sense of freedom, self-empowerment, community-empowerment and common sense, for a defeatist authoritarian submission to the ever more evident and intolerable totalitarian tyranny that our representative democracy has turned into, by collectively externally projecting our dynamic power upon that of the static Powers That Be.

Let me therefore finish this post with an appropriate quote from Terence McKenna which addresses the way forward and out of this mess caused by the illusion of representative democracy:

"Progress of human civilization in the area of defining human freedom is not made from the top down.
No king, no government, no parliament ever extended to the people more rights than the people insisted upon."
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21 hours ago
Black & White Mandala

Drawing takes time. A line has time in it -unknown
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2 days ago
The Urantia Book suggests the coming of Christ, 2.000 years ago, was a special event in the history of our local universe.  The local universe where, says the book, almost 4 million evolutionary planets like ours are evolving right now, and are heroically managing their way toward a higher consciousness. 
One of the most amazing miracles Christ performed back then was the one where 5.000 people where fed, on 30th March AD 29. 
Getting interested in this stuff is risky - one notices when one is in the middle of it - particularly when one wants to write it down. Perhaps it is not correct to state that Christ performed a miracle. Reading the Urantia Book one clearly learns that he was being helped all the time. 
Just like, I guess, he is being helped these days by helpers who perform the small miracles we here on earth call crop circles since about 4 decades now. 
Fun thing about these two beauties is : one appeared on 6th August 1999 ( the one with the 29 small and bigger breads, possibly to refer to the year the miracle happened in ). 
The other fishy one appeared 8th June 2009 .. 
Notice the playfulness in the dates of appearance : 6-8 ( 99 ) and 8-6 ten years later ..  The one with the 29 bigger and smaller circles ( breads ?! ) was discovered by German croppies Andreas Muller and Werner Anderhub, while driving around looking for new formations. 
An hour after they discovered this beauty an angry farmer turned up , sending them away and turning down any offer of payment in exchange for investigating this beauty. 
Fortunately a third croppie, Ulrich Kox, was not far from the event and could film it before this wonderful glyph was destroyed by the poor & angry farmer .  As can be seen on the good videomovie Contact by Bert Janssen . 
Courtesy pictures : Ulrich Kox and Steve AlexanderImage attachment
The Urantia Book suggests the coming of Christ, 2.000 years ago, was a special event in the history of our local universe. The local universe where, says the book, almost 4 million evolutionary planets like ours are evolving right now, and are 'heroically' managing their way toward a higher consciousness.
One of the most amazing miracles Christ performed back then was the one where 5.000 people where fed, on 30th March AD 29.
Getting interested in this stuff is risky - one notices when one is in the middle of it - particularly when one wants to write it down. Perhaps it is not correct to state that 'Christ performed' a miracle. Reading the Urantia Book one clearly learns that he was being helped all the time.
Just like, I guess, he is being helped these days by helpers who perform the small miracles we here on earth call 'crop circles' since about 4 decades now.
Fun thing about these two beauties is : one appeared on 6th August 1999 ( the one with the 29 small and bigger breads, possibly to refer to the year the miracle happened in ).
The other 'fishy' one appeared 8th June 2009 ..
Notice the playfulness in the dates of appearance : 6-8 ( '99 ) and 8-6 ten years later .. The one with the 29 bigger and smaller circles ( breads ?! ) was discovered by German croppies Andreas Muller and Werner Anderhub, while driving around looking for new formations.
An hour after they discovered this beauty an angry farmer turned up , sending them away and turning down any offer of payment in exchange for investigating this beauty.
Fortunately a third croppie, Ulrich Kox, was not far from the event and could film it before this wonderful glyph was destroyed by the poor & angry farmer . As can be seen on the good videomovie 'Contact' by Bert Janssen .
Courtesy pictures : Ulrich Kox and Steve Alexander
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1 day ago
Does anyone know what this symbol means?
Does anyone know what this symbol means? ... See MoreSee Less
4 days ago

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Some reiki mojo/juju symbol I think.

I think it might be Buddhist or Hindu

Its used to seal the nine tailed demon fox in the navel 😅

Sacred spiral.

Kinda like a lot unalome

Red pussy?

Reiki ,for extra energy.

Follow that path in that direction and it leads to a fishing hole.

Broken agreement leading to entrapment in time.

It's actually a recently made symbol called angle symbols I think. Someone says they... idk. But I tattoo allot of them lol

Beautiful

Represents spiritual growth. Create one for yourself 💖

It’s Princes brother.

I just drew this in a meditation in the middle of the woids

Thanks 👍

Ohm Namashivaya

I like it.

S

Similar swirls in Newgrange. www.newgrange.com/tri-spiral.htm

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Watch 34 spirals over the top of 21 spirals form the centre of a Sunflower. ... See MoreSee Less
2 days ago

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Let’s choose your better way to grow in this incredible world… ... See MoreSee Less
2 days ago

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wow. that took some work!

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