Dr. John DeSalvo, Director of the Great Pyramid of Giza Research Assoc., discussed the latest findings in pyramid research including the Russian pyramids. The Russians built around 17 fiberglass pyramids and conducted experiments inside them. They found an increase in immunological response, and better growth from seeds, he reported. An earlier experiment conducted in Czechoslovakia was said to demonstrate that razor blades actually sharpen under a pyramid (see this 1973 Time article on 'pyramid power').
Levitation may be the best explanation as to how the Great Pyramid at Giza was built, said DeSalvo. He noted that Bell Labs produced levitation effects in experiments in the 1980s, and that Arab legends about levitation date back to antiquity. As a historical side note, Napoleon reportedly visited the King's Chamber inside the Great Pyramid and came out visibly shaken, never wishing to speak of it again, he recounted.
DeSalvo also detailed some of the work of researcher Joe Parr, who found that energy fields like a bubble can be measured around pyramids. Interestingly, Parr correlated the timing of the Great Pyramid's energy field with the 'Great Annihilator'-- a Gamma Ray emitter in the center of our galaxy. Could the Great Pyramid be a device to prevent extinction on Earth through its bubble?, DeSalvo pondered. For more, view a set of images DeSalvo sent in to accompany his presentation.
First hour guest Beatrice Lydecker spoke about her work communicating with animals, which she's done for nearly 40 years. "I can see what they feel, almost like I become them," she explained. Horses are very intelligent but don't have the anatomy to respond to us in the way that a dog does, she noted.