Independent researcher and leader of tours to locations of ancient mysteries and civilizations, Gary Evans, discussed the evidence at such sites for unusual properties, such as transformative acoustical effects, and stargates. At a megalithic site not far from Stonehenge called the Devil's Den (see related photos), which is composed of sandstone blocks, there's a head-shaped hole at the capstone. When you place your head in the enclosure and begin to chat or intone, it vibrates the huge crystalline stone, which can induce positive mental or spiritual effects, as well as potent insights, he marveled.
A related site in Peru called the Doorway of Amaru Muru is one of the most powerful places he's visited, said Evans, who meditated at the location. Special acoustic tones are said to activate the Doorway and turn it into a stargate, he noted. Based on his own personal experiences inside the chambers of the Great Pyramid at Giza, and other pyramids, he's found they also have acoustic properties that produce spiritually enhancing qualities. Beyond this, citing the work of Chris Dunn, Evans suggested that in ancient times, the pyramids may have been generating a huge resonating field, or something connected with water.
Joining the conversation in the third hour, Robert M. Schoch, Ph.D. shared updates on pyramids, geomagnetic effects, and his latest travels in Indonesia, where he visited the megalithic site of Gunung Padang. He believes the step pyramid-like site dates back to the last Ice Age-- 12,000 years ago, and its builders, an advanced civilization, could have inhabited the area as far back as 20,000 years. They built the structure out of basaltic stone blocks, which have electrical/acoustical properties, he detailed. Schoch has concluded there were major cataclysms at the end of the last Ice Age, and that some of the megalithic structures may have been built to serve some type of protective function.
Technology & Privacy Update
First hour guest, privacy advocate Katherine Albrecht reacted to a new Supreme Court ruling which expands police authority in home searches. In this specific case, she found the Court's decision to be reasonable, as it involved a case where the police obtained permission from one person in a home to enter. She cited concerns over Google's newest endeavors which could lead to the planting of neural implants into the brain, so that users could mentally connect to their search engine. Albrecht also commented on very young children's increased usage of touchscreen devices, and suggested that parents limit children under eight to no more than one hour of usage per day.