Ancient Rock Walls and Formations in Australia may have dramatic implications - Part 1
Throughout our many expeditions wandering through the bush, time after time we kept running into rock formations and walls that, if consulting accredited texts and curriculum on Original history and geology, just didn’t seem to make sense. On more than one occasion, those on site have been unanimous in remarking that the uniformity of shape and precision of line and angles seem so similar to many ancient walls found throughout South America.
If just one of the six examples presented is indeed an artificial construction, this immediately contradicts a fundamental assumption underpinning all accepted versions of Original history before the British armada and soldiers invaded. We are assured that until the Invasion there was no metal blade in the Original tool-kit. The problem being, what we saw included a consistency and delicacy of incision, shape and form of rock that contradicts this technological vacuum.
Our intention in this article is to present a series of what at the very least can be called extreme geological anomalies, and most likely much more. Coincidentally or not, many of these formations are extremely close to the controversial Kariong Glyphs. We are of the opinion the hieroglyphs are not only genuine, but bear witness to two narratives, the most recent being an ancient Egyptian tale of misfortune and death, and an older account engraved in a much more ancient Original script. Irrespective of the credentials of these engravings, this site is merely a base point and background setting to these formations, tunnels and walls.
The Back Door/Shaft
First the immediate surrounds, then further afield. The closest site to the glyphs is a back-shaft and tunnel that runs under some of the same rock on which the glyphs are engraved. There is one large chamber at the left side, which is quite possibly a very recent excavation, but not so the shaft. The straight lines, flat ceiling, parallel walls and what some claim to be the remains of a doorway, seem to carry the touch of human hands and metal. No doubt others will claim it is also part of the mischief that also included the engravings around the corner.
But what the critics are not aware of is that the hieroglyphs on the three sandstone walls are not unique in this area. Not far from the back shaft/tunnel is another set of no less than 13 hieroglyphs. They are much smaller than the engravings on the walls, about one third the size, more worn and the incisions are nowhere near as deep or sharp. Despite the apparent differences the narrative is identical and back-shaft/tunnel affirming. The bottom three glyphs of the right panel read: Back-door/shaft, Coffin/Death and a Sacred Staff for use in the After-World.
According to the NPWS, after close to a week of phone calls trying to contact the appropriate spokesperson, there is nothing to be added or subtracted to the claims the shaft and glyphs are both fakes. I did ask for a formal response and was promised one, but days passed and finally I lost patience. If a formal reply is received at a later date, that official explanation will be included in another article.
According to sources we are in contact with, quite a few people saw the hieroglyphs and went inside the tunnel before 1960.
But we never embrace absolutes, the chances are the shaft is not natural, it’s positioning, being less than two metres from the glyphs implies just through that association alone it is part of something either incredibly important or devious. The timing is the point of debate, not that it is artificial, that is agreed.
The Healing Table
Just up the slope, less than 50 metres from the glyphs, is the next candidate under consideration. It has been claimed to be a mummification table used to treat and prepare the body of the Pharaoh’s son Nefer-Ti-Ru, who died from snake bite. What we can state with confidence is that it is either an extreme example of a natural process, or a “healing table. Original Elder, Gerry Bostock, has assured me that it is indeed a healing table, because of this that is the only term we use.
If natural, the lipping seems far too uniform with an almost level, flat top of over 2 cms. Some parts of the top edge is severely weathered, others seem untouched. The grain inside is smooth, completely uniform and without any fracture or variation in colour. The rock may have had a natural depression to begin with which was worked into a smoother shape with the table inserted. Or perhaps the far more technologically challenging option of the rock shelf being carefully cut into shape with the mould inserted to make a neat fit, is applicable? What really pushes the limits is that natural and all non-natural possibilities require great amounts of heat, enough to melt rock.