In the first half, researcher, adventurer and documentary filmmaker, Stephen Sindoni, discussed evidence for the Hollow Earth, as well as communications from Native American elders that relate to and support the Hollow Earth theory. He recounted the legend of J.C. Brown, a man who supposedly worked as a geologist for the Lord Cowdray Mining Co. in the early 20th century and claimed to have discovered an ancient Lemurian civilization in the hollows of Mt. Shasta, California in 1904. Following an 11-mile tunnel that burrowed into the mountain, he reported finding a village which had such relics as 12-ft. copper tablets, statues, weapons, and skeletons that were large as 10 ft. tall. The statues glowed as if they used radium as an element in the copper, he added.
Interestingly, Sindoni believes that he may actually be the reincarnation of J.C. Brown, as a photo comparison of their faces shows a remarkable similarity. In 2009, when Sindoni was visiting Mount Shasta, he said he saw a fleet of UFOs leaving the mountain. There are a number of races that live inside the Inner Earth, including the Telosians, who are similar to humans, he stated. A Native-American elder/shaman met with Sindoni, and shared an oral history that spanned over 40,000 years. According to the elder, a group of people from another solar system came to our planet thousands of years ago and were taken underground by the Ant People. The Lemurians, the elder continued, stood 8-9 ft. tall, and were seen by his grandfather fishing in a river near Mount Rainier.
In the latter half, philosopher and student of science and human nature, Anthony Alvarado, talked about his quest to unlock the secrets of the human mind using techniques of magic. He presented various methods used by artists, inventors and free-thinkers, which people can readily do themselves. One such exercise was Salvador Dali's "dropping the spoon," in which a person starts to take a nap while holding a spoon in one hand and another object in the other hand. As they begin to fall asleep, they drop the spoon, which causes them to remember the potentially inspiring hypnagogic imagery in their mind.
A lot of magic is powered by a person's intuition, he noted. He cited one of William S. Burrough's techniques that he used to pass through dangerous neighborhoods unharmed. Burroughs would simply look at people before they saw him, gaining power from awareness. Another technique Alvarado recommended is called the "power stance," which comes from the world of psychology. A person takes a wide-hipped stance, and places their hands on their hips for several minutes-- this can serve as a way to boost confidence, say before a job interview. A more advanced technique or spell, he shared, for those more experienced with magic, involves creating a "mental Golem" or tulpa-- a kind of imaginary creature.