The increasing use of satellite imagery to analyze the surface of the Earth has opened the benefits of orbital imaging technology to fields of study that previously would not have been imagined. Formerly the purview of spy surveillance and meteorologists, satellite imaging is now helping archaeologists look for new places to explore in the landscape, searching for large-scale or subtle patterns that would otherwise have been invisible to a researcher on the ground.
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Last fall, a team of Egyptologists discovered signs that there may be a series of hidden chambers connected to King Tutankhamun’s tomb — hints that were revealed in minute irregularities revealed in high-resolution 3D reproductions of the famous vault. Since then, deeper scans of the wall and the volume behind it have been made, revealing the previously undiscovered chambers there.

Egyptian Antiquities Minister Mamdouh el-Damaty made the announcement at a press conference on Mar 17, including a presentation of the radar scans. However, he declined to speculate on what they might find there, although he admitted that the rooms could hold metal or organic objects.
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Over the course of Dreamland’s Year of Awakening, we will explore not only the modern threads of knowledge about how to do this, but also the ancient wisdom.

In this interview, Paul Boudreau shows us how many classic myths and stories from Sumerian, Egyptian and other sources contain instructions for awakening higher consciousness. The illusion in which we live never stops telling us that we are small, helpless and essentially "meat machines," but there is much more to us than that, and the hungry soul can find food in ancient stories, created at a time when human beings could still sense their souls. read more

A recent thermographic survey of the Giza Pyramids has uncovered a number of strange anomalies, including the possible presence of a previously-unknown passageway in the Great Pyramid itself.

Using Forward-looking infrared cameras, a research team with Egypt’s Ministry of Antiquities scanned the pyramids during sunrise, as the sun heats their structures, and also during sunset, as the megaliths cool. This allowed the team to see temperature changes in the structure of the pyramids, which would indicate the presence of passageways, internal air flows, and differences in building materials.
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