Meru is not there in it’s old form reaching the Firmament

It had been cut down after the Fall of man from the Garden of Eden, but it’s energy still flows from it. Legends say that only the pure of heart can live in Shambhala, enjoying perfect ease and happiness and never knowing suffering, want or old age. Love and wisdom reign and injustice is unknown. Meaning we must shed all our past traditional beliefs, open your mind and heart to the possibilities of the invisible world beyond our senses of reality. The western world has been conditioned to see first… then believe but in the search for Shambhala, you must believe first.



… old ancient maps used to show meru but after the invention of the telescope, it disappeared from maps. No one is allowed to fly over the area.

Journey to the Center – Many ancient cultures shared similar beliefs in a sacred place at the north pole, often described as a harmonious paradise. The Norse would call it Agartha. For Hindus it’s referred to as Paradesha. The Greeks knew it as Hyperborea. The Celtics called it Avalon. Buddhists call it Shambhala and in the Bible, it’s refered to as the Garden of Eden. That’s just a few of the names. In fact, this place has been dubbed the land of a thousand names. At the center of this paradise is the axis mundi (also called the cosmic axis, world axis, world pillar, center of the world and world tree). This is said to be the connection between Heaven and Earth. In Norse mythology we have yggdrasil which is the tree of life. Known as Mount Meru in Buddhist, Jain and Hindu cosmology. It’s a central world mountain that reaches high into the heavens and resting above it is the north star.




A common occurrence many places along this and other roads in the far north of Norway.


“As Hurricane Sandy prepares to make landfall within the next few hours our collective thoughts and prayers go out to those who find themselves in the path of this furious storm. Blessings go out to the first responders and those who are tasked with the enormous responsibility of serving those in need. May communities set aside their differences and come together in the spirit of cooperation to ensure that every man, woman and child can see the dawn of a new day.”


New York… around 10 AM or so….   10/29/2012




Marieta Island’s hidden Beach, Puerto Vallarta, Mexico


Merrivale Standing Stone. Devon,Nearest town: Tavistock.

Among the turf and rocky outcrops of Dartmoor, about 0.5km (0.3mi) from the village of Merrivale, is a fine 3.2m (10.5ft) standing stone. This stone is part of a complex including a stone circle, a burial cist, a series of stone rows and numerous hut circles – the houses of the Bronze Age people who created and used this sacred area.

The main area of archaeological interest is to the south-east of the hamlet at grid reference SX556746. Although it has been diminished over time.

Also visible are two stone avenues running parallel to each other on either side of a stream. The southern avenue is 263.5 metres long and has the remains of a barrow in the middle. The northern avenue is slightly shorter. Both avenues are only about 1 metre wide down the centre. The southernmost double row has a kistvaen set within the stone row. The eastern end of the rows is passed by a section of the Great Western Reave, running roughly NW-SE.

Cist (Kist) to the south of the rows
To the south of the avenues is a large kistvaen which contained a flint scraper, a number of flint flakes and a whetstone for polishing metal items. The ‘lid’ of the cist was broken in two by a farmer sometime in the past who made a gatepost out of it. Numerous tors are visible from the site, including King’s Tor and Staple Tor.


Matteo Walch has struck up an unlikely friendship with a group of marmots in the Austrian Alps

They are notoriously shy around humans, beating their tails and chattering their teeth to try to warn us off before emitting loud whistles to tell other members of their colony to flee.

But when these alpine marmots see Matteo Walch, they scuttle to his side and show him nothing but affec

tion.The eight-year-old built up a remarkable relationship with the creatures since first being taken to see them by his nature-loving family four years ago.

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