THE HANDPRINT OF ATLAS

Sesh Heri is the author of a fascinating book titled THE HANDPRINT OF ATLAS. The book is a study of topographical emergence, a term he coined to better understand the deeper meaning of ley lines and their impact on our consciousness. We mostly focus on this book and his remarkable conclusions, but the more interesting aspect to this story is how his research is all wrapped up in his own personal journey. Add to this his fiction trilogy of fantastic realism and the overall result is absolutely fascinating.

Ley lines, Synchronicities, UFO experiences, ancient Egypt, Atlantis, intuition, psychic events, SpontaneousHuman Combustion, Coral Castle, Lord Byron the poet, owls, Walter Bosley, Disneyland, Alfred Watkins, Nicola Tesla and consciousness are all intertwined in this interview.

I encourage that you listen to the interview with Greg Bishop on RADIO MYSTERIOSO 

Also, at the very end of the interview we talk about my own odd experiences with a series of lines on a map. These events were part of this conversation, and Seshwas truly insightful in a way that helped me along this curious path. All my blog postings about the map HERE. These essays have a lot of images, and it might help to look at 'em while we talk.

Posted by Mike Clelland!

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Sesh Heri's exploration and theory of the real history of the earth and human civilization and how they were formed following an extraterrestrial intelligence creating an artificial axis for the Earth. Heri explains the planetary energy grid and how it has been secretly understood and used for centuries by engineers in the know. How precious minerals such as gold are formed and how this knowledge was behind the 1849 Gold Rush as a staged event is revealed, as well as secrets about Abraham Lincoln, Edward Leedskalnin, John C Fremont and others were influenced by such knowledge. This book forever changes how you will view history and the world we live on. This book contains much of the scientific thought behind Heri's monumental 'Wonder of the Worlds' trilogy.

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Lake Victoria | Eastern Africa

The topography of the Lake Victoria area

The topography of the Lake Victoria area

The primary seismic circle was at 220 miles radius from the center point

This impact formed Lake Victoria and a part of the Great Rift Valley. The primary seismic circle was at 220 miles radius from the center point. This impact cracked the crust of the Earth along this radius so that a number of volcanoes formed around its rim. It was probably a low density, comet type of object perhaps about the size of the lake itself. The reasoning behind this is that the depression of the lake is large. If the impactor was a hard rock asteroid of this size, the seismic circles would be far more pronounced, something on the order of the   Himalayan impact   or greater.

This impact formed Lake Victoria and a part of the Great Rift Valley. The primary seismic circle was at 220 miles radius from the center point. This impact cracked the crust of the Earth along this radius so that a number of volcanoes formed around its rim. It was probably a low density, comet type of object perhaps about the size of the lake itself. The reasoning behind this is that the depression of the lake is large. If the impactor was a hard rock asteroid of this size, the seismic circles would be far more pronounced, something on the order of the Himalayan impact or greater.

The north and northwestern part of the 220 mile seismic circle produced the geography as shown.

The north and northwestern part of the 220 mile seismic circle produced the geography as shown.

At 220 miles to the Northeast, note the volcanoes on the circle line.

At 220 miles to the Northeast, note the volcanoes on the circle line.

At 220 miles to the Southeast. Whether the seismic wave produces volcanoes, mountains, lakes or rivers, depends on the what was there before it passed. Hard rock may be upturned to form mountains, where a softer earth may just get shaken up so that rivers may form.

At 220 miles to the Southeast. Whether the seismic wave produces volcanoes, mountains, lakes or rivers, depends on the what was there before it passed. Hard rock may be upturned to form mountains, where a softer earth may just get shaken up so that rivers may form.

Visible at 130 miles radius

A smaller seismic circle is visible at 130 miles radius. The arrowed parts are detailed to the right.

A smaller seismic circle is visible at 130 miles radius. The arrowed parts are detailed to the right.

At 130 miles to the Northwest

At 130 miles to the Northwest

At 130 miles to the North northeast

At 130 miles to the North northeast

At 130 miles to the Northeast

At 130 miles to the Northeast

At 130 miles to the Southwest.

At 130 miles to the Southwest.

Visible at 330 miles radius

Lake Victoria seismic circle at 330 miles radius.

Lake Victoria seismic circle at 330 miles radius.

At 330 miles to the Northwest

At 330 miles to the Northwest

At 330 miles to the Northeast.

At 330 miles to the Northeast.

At 330 miles to the South.

At 330 miles to the South.

Visible at 409 miles radius

At 409 miles the geography follows the circle nicely all around the East side

At 409 miles the geography follows the circle nicely all around the East side

At 409 miles to the Southwest

At 409 miles to the Southwest

At 409 miles to the Northeast.

At 409 miles to the Northeast.

At 409 miles to the East northeast.

At 409 miles to the East northeast.

At 409 miles to the East.

At 409 miles to the East.

Visible at 500 miles radius

At 500 miles radius, the impact carved the eastern coast of the continent for 230 miles. On the West side it provided the valley for the Congo River.

At 500 miles radius, the impact carved the eastern coast of the continent for 230 miles. On the West side it provided the valley for the Congo River.

At 500 miles to the Southwest

At 500 miles to the Southwest

At 500 miles to the Northeast.

At 500 miles to the Northeast.

At 500 miles to the Southeast.

At 500 miles to the Southeast.

Visible at 1,045 miles radius

Lake Victoria seismic circle at 1045 miles radius.

Lake Victoria seismic circle at 1045 miles radius.

At 1045 miles to the Southwest.

At 1045 miles to the Southwest.

At 1045 miles to the West.

At 1045 miles to the West.

At 1045 miles to the Northwest.

At 1045 miles to the Northwest.

At 1045 miles to the Northeast

At 1045 miles to the Northeast

The Great Rift Valley
Index of Impact Sites
Introduction


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twest@geoledgers.com

Buddy BakerComment