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10 Eerie Native American Monsters

The story of American mythology begins long before European settlers set foot on North American soil. And contrary to popular belief, there’s more to Native American history than buffalo hunts, teepees, and feather headdresses. Hundreds of tribes from Alaska to Mexico (and beyond) nurtured an incredibly complex culture, including a mythological system that rivaled that of the ancient Greeks.
But if you thought Greek mythology was a bit edgy, you’ll find that even the most disturbing antics of Olympia’s ancient gods seem patently tasteful compared to the macabre legends associated with Native American mythology and culture. These monsters have haunted various corners of North America for thousands of years. Because their tradition was an oral one, many of the stories have variants as diverse as the people who still tell them, but they all have one thing in common: eerie details and gruesome facts that’ll make your skin crawl.

10 Skinwalkers

1- skinwalker
According to Navajo legend, skinwalkers are accomplished medicine men or witches who reach the highest level of priesthood but choose to use their powers for evil rather than good. Skinwalkers take the form of an animal for the purpose of inflicting pain on others. The initiation procedure is pretty tough—all prospective skinwalkers must kill a close relative. Once a prospective skinwalker passes that test, he gains immense magical powers, including shape-shifting abilities. These abilities enable skinwalkers to turn into any animal they choose, though their top choices are usually foxes, owls, coyotes, wolves, or crows—the most feared or revered animals in Navajo mythology.

Though skinwalker lore goes back into ancient Native American history, stories of the evil sorcerers still circulate today. Witnesses report seeing or hearing them knocking on windows or doors, peering through windows, or otherwise trying to frighten and inflict harm. Skinwalkers are immortal but, according to legend, it is possible to annihilate them: “Those who do track a skinwalker and learn of their true identity must pronounce the name of the evil one in full. Once this happens, the skinwalker will get sick or die for the wrongs they have inflicted against others.”

9 Two-Face

2- two face
With parallels among Sioux, Plains, and Omaha tribes, the two-faced monster (also known as Sharp Elbows) is a humanoid, two-faced person who delights in torturing and killing unsuspecting victims. Anyone who sets eyes on Two-Face’s second set of features will be killed or paralyzed by fear. Two-Face most often preys on children and pregnant women, usually killing them by stabbing them repeatedly with his razor-sharp elbows. According to some legends, Two-Face is a cannibal. In all legends, he gruesomely disfigures his victims before moving on.

In Lakota legends, Two-Face is most often a woman who’s been turned into a two-faced monster after trying to seduce the Sun god. According to these legends, one of the faces is beautiful and one is hideous, which to the Native Americans represents disharmony and a departure from tradition. Even in stories where Two-Face isn’t an evil monster out to torture the weak, she still represents nonconformity.

8 Horned Water Serpent

3- serpent
Countless Native American tribes recall stories of giant snakes, but one of the most captivating is that of the horned water serpent, an almost impossible-to-kill creature with magical scales that give hunters good luck for the rest of their lives. Legends say that the snake, called Uktena in many stories, boasts a powerful body as broad as a tree trunk, intimidating curved horns, and shining spots. Uktena can only be killed when shot in the seventh scale from its head.

According to Cherokee legend, the great warrior Aganunitsi successfully killed Uktena and brought back the shining seventh scale, which resembled a large, transparent crystal with a blood-red streak at its heart. The crystal, like a living thing, retains mysterious powers—if it’s not satiated by being coated in the blood of small game every week, it takes on the appearance of fire and goes out in search of blood, which it takes by murdering people. Legend says that the warrior who owns and feeds the Uktena crystal will enjoy a life of successful hunting, rainmaking, and romance.

7 Stiff-Legged Bear

4- bear
The stiff-legged bear makes an appearance in the lore of several Native American tribes. Most often called Katshituashku or Yawkwawiak, the bear is an elephant-sized version of a giant bear with a taste for human flesh. The Penobscot Nation reports that the big, shaggy mammal had a habit of leaning on trees to rest; because it was unable to bend its legs, Katshituashku wouldn’t ever be able to stand up again if it lay down.

In other narratives, the stiff-legged bear is said to have “teeth long enough to puncture seven hunters.” Some anthropologists speculate that the stiff-legged bear of legend might actually be the very real prehistoric woolly mammoth—or, rather, various versions of stories of the mammoth that were imaginatively tweaked as they were passed down through the Native Americans’ complex oral histories. It’s been speculated that members of the tribes unearthed mastodon fossils and came to the conclusion that the massive beast was a carnivorous monster because of its enormous tusks.

6 Perverted Merman

5- merman
Although he isn’t a deadly evil spirit—and in reality, compared to some Native American monsters, he looks downright tame—the merman-like creature N-dam-keno-wet is disturbing in his own right. According to Abenaki mythology, N-dam-keno-wet is half man and half fish, with a slender face. He takes up residence in streams and lakes where women frequently bathe. But he doesn’t get his kicks by eating their livers or scaring the living daylights out of them—he just enjoys the sights.

Countless other Native American legends speak of mermaid-like creatures as well. In one story passed down by an Algonquin tribe, two young girls go swimming against their parents’ wishes and become snakelike and slimy from the waist down. In almost every Native American mermaid/fish-person legend, the theft of a merperson’s clothing automatically relieves the being of its magical powers.

5 Flying Heads

6- flying skull
This is the stuff of nightmares. According to Iroquois legends, flying heads (or, in the native language, Kanontsistonties) are disembodied, winged heads, hungry for any human in their path. But their hunger can never be satiated; because they have no body, they’re destined to hunt for blood eternally. The origins of the flying heads vary greatly from story to story. In most cases, they’re somehow the result of a murder scene. Some legends state that those who practiced cannibalism became flying heads as punishment for their horrific behavior.

Some legends also refer to flying heads as whirlwinds (Daqqanoenyent), because they’re often accompanied by a powerful rush of whipping wind. In almost all stories, the heads are undead monsters, but they’re not entirely impossible to kill. One Iroquois story reports that a flying head accidentally ate a hearthstone along with roasted chestnuts that an old woman was preparing. That hearthstone was the last thing the flying head ever ate—it burst into flames and self-destructed, which was probably a relief to the old woman in the story.

4 Camazotz

7- bat Camazotz—or Death Bat—originates in traditional Mexican culture and dates as far back as some Mayan myths. Legend has it that a small group of Maya worshiped the death bat, an anthropomorphic figure with a human body and the head and wings of a bat. Many Native American cultures venerated bats, which were almost always associated with darkness and death. Legends of a similar fearsome bat-man creature have circulated widely throughout Latin America.
Legend has it that pregnant native women in Mexico would offer sacrifices to the bat gods to ensure a healthy baby; its traditional dwelling place, a dark cave, had marked similarities to a woman’s womb. Pregnant women would venture to a specific cave in Veracruz, Mexico to offer sacrifices which they believed would ensure a healthy delivery. Some early American legends from pre-Hispanic Mexico portray the death bat as an otherworldly creature with links to both Earth and the underworld. He operates on a bridge between the heavens and the underworld and wields deadly powers. South American Arawaks believed that Camazotz would carry off villagers who ventured outside at night.

3 Mishibizhiw

8- panther
The Mishibizhiw, or underwater panther, is a creature of the underworld who lives in creeks and rivers, waiting to drown unsuspecting victims. According to a Sioux tale, the Mishibizhiw is covered in red hair. “Its body was shaped like that of a buffalo. It had one eye and in the middle of its forehead was one horn. Its backbone was just like a cross-cut saw; it was flat and notched like a saw or cogwheel.” Because of the creature’s characteristic dorsal fins and deadly, spiked tail, some have speculated that the Mishibizhiw is none other than the prehistoric stegosaurus.

A Chippewa tale of an underwater panther reports that the creature lived on an island of mud in a lake that separated two tribal villages. The villagers usually avoided the island because of an evil spirit, but on one festival occasion, two girls crossing the lake came across the underwater panther. The creature flicked its tail at the boat as if to overturn it, so the girl took a swipe at it with an oar. The oar cut a piece right off the panther’s tail, which remained in the boat as a solid hunk of copper and brought them good luck in fishing and hunting for the rest of their lives.

2 The Owl-Woman-Monster

9- owl
A Yakama tribesman tells the story of a race of monstrous owl-women who lived in caves. They hunted all the local tribes, but preferred the tastier flesh of children. They also fed on snakes, rats, lizards, and frogs, which were considered the most inedible of animals. The monster women were greatly feared and were considered some of the most dangerous beings on Earth. After one of the owl-women drowned, her eye was used create the entire species of owls, which represent death almost universally across Native American tribes.

Apache legend speaks of “Big Owl,” a man-eating ogre that often functions as a bogeyman figure in children’s stories. More recently, eyewitnesses from southern Texas and Mexico have reported an owl-monster called La Lechuza, which is often seen in connection with deaths and unusual, unexplained events. The Lechuza legend is as alive as ever today. Residents along the Texas-Mexico border still report seeing the ominous owls before car trouble or other strange, unexplained events. Legend has it that the Lechuza is really a witch or the spirit of an annoyed woman who can choose to turn into an owl at will.

1 Cannibal Dwarves

Cannibal dwarves have a long oral history among the Arapaho, Gros Venture, and Cheyenne Nations. Legends report that these little people are bloodthirsty, child-sized creatures. Also known as Teihiihan, which means “strong” in the Arapaho language, cannibal dwarves surprisingly fierce fighters who are fast enough to outrun an Arapaho warrior.

While cannibal dwarves might be insanely fast and strong, they’re also a bit dense. According to one story published in the Handbook of Native Mythology, a warrior was captured by a cannibal dwarf, so to delay the inevitable, he tried to strike up a conversation. Noticing dwarf hearts hanging on the walls around him, the warrior asked what the gruesome organs were. The dwarf told him that they were the hearts of his relatives, who were out hunting at the time. The warrior then pierced the hearts one by one. The dwarf wasn’t sharp enough to realize that piercing those hearts would kill his family. With a final stroke, the warrior pierced the heart of the dwarf who was holding him captive last, and the dwarf who wanted to eat him immediately dropped dead.

The Mystery of the Glozel Stones


By Patricia and Lionel Fanthorpe

In 1927, a subterranean chamber in France was discovered, accidentally, by a cow. Full of mysterious artefacts, some of them Neolithic, the find was an enigma. Was it a mediæval magician’s store, a Templar treasure house or something even more mysterious? Patricia and Lionel Fanthorpe revisit one of their earliest investigations.

Seventeen-year-old Emile Fradin was helping his grandfather on their family farm at Glozel, near Vichy in the heart of central France, when they stumbled – quite literally – across one of the most bitterly controversial mysteries of the century. It was 1 March 1924 when one of their grazing cattle fell suddenly through the apparently smooth and stable surface of the meadow. The ground collapsed under the poor beast, dropping it into a totally unsuspected, artificial chamber or cavity. This strange, man-made chamber was lined with interlocking bricks, some of them glazed as though by intense heat. The room resembled a primitive glassworks, or mediæval kiln. Young Emile rescued the unlucky bovine by passing broad webbing under the cow to lift it. Descending again to explore – without the impediment of sharing the chamber with a frightened cow – he made some extremely exciting discoveries.

The chamber was full of shelves and niches containing many ancient and unusual objects. There were several carved bones and a number of antlers. There were what appeared to be statuettes of primitive deities – resembling the heavily pregnant Stone Age ‘Venus’ – and, most intriguing of all, there were numerous clay tablets covered with an unknown alphabet.

In the years that followed, so many human remains were found in the surrounding area that locals named the place Champ des Morts (The Field of the Dead). When we visited in 1975, we noticed the curious, rather disturbing atmosphere there… as though something was waiting for an opportunity to deliver a message from the remote past.

Dr Albert Morlet, a medical practitioner in nearby Vichy, soon heard of young Fradin’s unusual discovery. Morlet was keenly interested in archæology and anthropology and went out to visit the Fradin farm on 26 April 1925. He was as impressed by what he saw there as we were some 50 years later when we met Emile Fradin himself in 1975 (left, with Lionel). Subsequent to his visit, Dr Morlet made an arrangement with the Fradins. Under the terms of this agreement, the artefacts would be theirs, but Morlet would have exclusive rights to the publication and reproduction of all the scientific information associated with the site.

There’s an old Greek proverb: “Never praise one philosopher in the presence of another.” Academia is stuffed like an olive with bitterly jealous rivals who would gladly sacrifice a limb or an eye to get their names on a learned paper – or better still a book. This acidulous, personal animosity now got right in the way of the serious, objective research that the Glozel discoveries richly deserved.

Dr Capitan, an eminent archæological expert (at least in his own opinion), now involved himself in the mystery. After visiting the Glozel site he wrote enthusiastically to Morlet: “You have a marvellous stratum here. Please write me a detailed report of your findings which I can pass on to the Commission for Historic Monuments.” But Morlet saw through this at once; Capitan would get most of the credit while Morlet did most of the work. Morlet and the Fradins had other plans; they produced a booklet of their own entitled: Nouvelle Station Néolithique (A New Neolithic Site).

Unfortunately, as we have suggested above, human nature often places formidable psychological obstacles in the path of objective truth. It would be an understatement to say that Dr Capitan was furious with Morlet and the Fradins for slighting his great reputation. Anger turned into action, and he now challenged the authenticity of their site and its contents. He even accused the Fradins of having made the objects themselves!

As the controversy escalated, other leading archæologistsbecame merrily embroiled. Professor Salomon Reinach of St Germain-en-Laye said he was favourably impressed with Glozel; the finds there supported his hypothesis that civilisation had originated in the Mediterranean area rather than elsewhere. It was a vaguely patriotic theory, popular in France at the time. Historian Camille Jullian sided with Morlet and the Fradins; he felt that the tablets provided important information about the Roman occupation of Gaul. There was a stone death mask among the finds, and this impressed Professor Loth of the Académie Français; he labelled it ‘The Beethoven Mask’ because he thought it looked rather like the dead composer. It was a piece of ‘evidence’ that cut in both directions. Professor René Dussaud declared that it was a copy of the real Beethoven death mask and was, therefore, proof that the finds were fakes! (Beethoven had gone to a better world in 1827, almost a century before Emile Fradin rescued the cow!)

The controversy deepened when Edmond Bayle, a forensic scientist, thought he could detect fragments of what might have been grass in some of the Glozellian clay tablets. He cast his vote against their authenticity – forgetting, perhaps, that recognisable foliage had been found in the remains of Siberian mammoths. Hunter Charles Rogers – reputed to be a notorious faker of relics – claimed that he had been responsible for some of the Glozel artefacts, but little or no attention was paid to his testimony. He was not generally regarded as a credible witness in matters archæological.

While Lionel was lecturing on ‘The Psychology and Sociology of Unexplained Phenomena’ for Cambridge University’s E-M Board in the 1970s, we visited the Glozel site as part of our research programme and had a long and very helpful interview with Emile Fradin himself, now aged 68. Having met him and examined, first hand, the site and the artefacts in the Glozel Museum, we were in no doubt that he was perfectly honest. Whatever mysterious history lies behind the strange objects and the unknown alphabet of Glozel, it was clear to us that Emile Fradin had no deceitful hand in it. All that he did was to make the initial discovery in 1924.

Nevertheless, the dark cloud of suspicion hung over the the Fradins and Dr Morlet for years… until the advent of the thermoluminescent (TL) dating technique (see panel). When samples of the mysterious artefacts from Glozel were duly subjected to TL tests, some were found to be centuries old and others were thousands of years old. Dr Morlet and the Fradins were vindicated; our estimate of Fradin’s honesty was confirmed; and the French academic archæological establishment’s savage criticism of the Glozel discoveries was sharply refuted. What a tragedy that thermoluminescence wasn’t around in 1925!

Some orthodox archæologists were sceptical about Glozel because of the wide time-range of the discoveries. The earliest and latest specimens were separated by as much as 3000–4000 years. What individual, or group, could have collected them there and, above all, why?

Before the recent development of scientific archæology and palæontology, much uninhibited speculation surrounded ancient flint artefacts, bones and fossils turned up by the plough. Stone Age cemeteries, tombs and monuments were variously attributed to Arthur, Merlin, pagan gods, giants, demons, angels, leprechauns or fairies. Bones of mammoths and dinosaurs were regarded as evidence that the Biblical, antediluvian giants – along with the monstrous Leviathan – had once roamed the Earth. Flint arrowheads were attributed to elven warriors and færie craftsmen.

Such artefacts were widely prized through the Dark Ages by seers, sorcerers, wizards, warlocks, witches, prophets, shamans and ‘cunning-ones’ – together with supposedly magically knowledgeable priests and exorcists and other ‘wise-people’ of various kinds – in the belief that they had magical properties. Stone Age objects were used in the manufacture of protective talismans and medicines. For example, it was widely believed that carrying a flint (‘færie’) arrowhead in a leather pouch prepared with the appropriate herbs and moonlit incantations would protect the bearer from arrow wounds. Similarly, a tiny portion of a ‘giant’s bone’ (perhaps one attributed to David’s Goliath) could be ground up, mixed with oatmeal and fed to an undersized boy to help him grow.

A mediæval magician or wise-woman would need somewhere safe and secure in which to keep his or her store of magical ingredients and equipment. Suppose such a person discovered the disused glass kiln. Here indeed was a well-hidden underground chamber, already lined with a glass-firer’s shelves and niches, in an ideally remote country area safe from prying eyes – safe, above all, from the Holy Inquisition and their army of secret informers. Is it possible that young Fradin rediscovered just such a subterranean magician’s warehouse in 1924 when his grandfather’s cow fell into it?

Glozel lies very close to the imposing ruins of the 13th century Château Montgilbert, built at the time of Templar ascendancy in France. Only two or three days’ swift ride to the south is Rennes-le-Château – citadel of many unsolved historical mysteries – with its fabled Arcadian Treasure and controversial Templar and Cathar connections. An astonishing series of real (but admittedly tenuous) connections could link the mysterious Glozel artefacts with the legendary treasure of Rennes and with the Oak Island Money Pit mystery off the coast of Nova Scotia. This would unite three of the most intriguing enigmas of all time.

Whatever the treasure of Rennes-le-Château may eventually turn out to be, more than a quarter of a century’s research and site investigation have convinced us that it has nothing whatever to do with Jesus of Nazareth. Neither is there a shred of truth in the romantic, sensational, but ever-popular ‘bloodline’ theories involving St Mary Magdalene and the old French Merovingian Dynasty. The treasure of Rennes-le-Château is probably something far older than our Christian era. In order to bring the flickering torch of theory into the gloom of the underground chamber on the Fradin farm at Glozel, it is necessary to go back a very long way indeed.

First, we need to consider Graham Hancock’s theories about the lost civilisation that, he argues, might once have existed below the present Antarctic ice sheets. If Hancock is right – and his evidence is convincing and well organised – refugees from the encroaching ice might well have made their way to Egypt millennia ago. Once there, they shared their advanced culture and technology with the earlier inhabitants of the Nile Valley. The Sphinx, for example, could well provide evidence of their vast, ancient knowledge and their sudden arrival in the Nile Valley about 15,000 years ago. Recent discoveries of significant pyramids in Brazil – bigger and older than the Egyptian examples – also seem to suggest that an advanced culture spread north to escape from the encroaching Antarctic ice.

The Biblical record is not specific about it, but when Moses led the Israelites out of Egypt, an immeasurably important part of that ancient Egyptian treasure and wisdom almost certainly went with him. Is that why Pharaoh made such a reckless attempt to recover it, at the cost of his hapless charioteers, once the loss was discovered by the Egyptian Court and after Moses was well on his way? This act of suicidal military stupidity is otherwise inexplicable and, whatever else he was, the Pharaoh of the Exodus was no fool.

Moses and the Israelites carried the Ark of the Covenant with them everywhere, and guarded it with their lives. It was of a pattern well known in Egypt long before Moses left. Suppose it was not constructed after his Sinai experience and the giving of the Tablets of the Law. What if it had been brought from Egypt at the start of the Exodus along with whatever mysterious pre-Egyptian ‘treasure’ it contained? Suppose that the core of that ‘treasure’ was something priceless, something that had originated in the ancient civilisation now buried far below the thick ice sheets of Antarctica?

The tides of war washed over the subsequent Hebrew Kingdoms. Conquerors came and went as they in turn were conquered. At last, the Ancient Unknown Object in the Ark could have gone to the Imperial Roman Treasury. When Alaric’s Visigoths conquered Rome at the start of the fifth century, it could have travelled on with their other precious loot to what was believed to have been the ancient Visigoth stronghold of Rennes-le-Château – safe and easily defensible on the rugged foothills of the Pyrenees.

Did the ever-questing Templars find clues about what it was and where it was, when they probed the ancient foundations of their lodgings in Jerusalem during the reign of King Baldwin? Or did they already have strange, ancient knowledge to guide them? Did their fellow Templars of southwestern France also know the secrets of Rennes-le-Château? Did these French Templars carry that secret knowledge to Château Montgilbert next to Glozel? Were further clues to that same incredible mystery hidden in the underground chamber at Glozel, in the very shadow of the ancient Château?

It is the adventurous and indomitable Templars who also provide the intriguing link with Oak Island near the coast of Nova Scotia. The mysterious Yarmouth Stone (above, centre), bearing what at first appeared to be a runic inscription, turned up in Nova Scotia in 1812. Many of those Yarmouth Stone runes accord very closely with the weird Glozel alphabet. One theory about the Oak Island Money Pit mystery suggests that it was the Templars who hid their treasure there in Nova Scotia. Some Templars certainly escaped from France in 1307, and the mystery of the Lost Fleet of the Templars is one of history’s greatest enigmas. What really became of it? Were those same Templars aboard it responsible for the Glozel tablets as well as the Money Pit on Oak Island?

Templars loved using codes and ciphers. They were experts at it. Is that what the Glozel tablets were… a Templar code? Did those esoteric inscriptions refer to the strange nature and secret location of the priceless object Moses brought out of ancient Egypt? The Glozel Alphabet could be even more important than the Rosetta Stone once its mysterious letters and characters can be properly understood.


Some of the questions raised by the Glozel discoveries were only answered later by the technique of thermoluminescent dating.

The pioneering work on thermoluminescent (TL) dating was done at the Universities of Edinburgh and Copenhagen more or less simultaneously, but the technique is now used almost everywhere. The TOSL Research Laboratory, at Dalhousie University in the USA, for example, is one of several field leaders who offer their TL analytical services to interested museums, art galleries and private collectors, researchers and investigators.

Calcite, quartz, various feldspars and several other crystals – including diamond – absorb energy from ionising radiation: alpha, beta and gamma as well as cosmic rays. This energy liberates electrons, enabling them to travel through the crystal lattice. Some electrons get trapped in places where there are imperfections and faults in that lattice. If powerful energy is directed towards the crystal – or if it is heated – some of the trapped electrons can be released. Light is emitted from the crystal as these electrons leave.

It is possible to calculate how much time has elapsed since the energy was previously lost, by simply measuring the light that is released when heat energy is applied. Imagine that a piece of pottery was fired in ancient times (say 4,000 years ago). The energy in any quartz crystals in that pottery would be dispersed by the heat of the kiln firing. Suppose that for some 4,000 years the pottery fragment lay undisturbed in the ground and no heat reached it during those millennia; natural radioactivity would very slowly recharge it. If the 4,000-year-old fragment is then taken to the TL laboratory and heated in a light-proof cylinder with a luminescence detector attached, the ancient pottery sample would glow again. The temperature at which it glowed – calculated along with some other modifying factors – such as the level of background radiation at the site where it was found - would provide a satisfactory guide to the date on which it was previously fired.

Very old pottery and ceramic artefacts, first fired millennia ago, glow again quite rapidly at relatively low temperatures. Modern pottery – the cup dropped in the canteen last Wednesday, for example – have to be subjected to very high temperatures for quite a while before they will glow again.

E.T. Visitation and Experiences by Brigitte Barclay

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UFO Crash Retrieval ~ Featuring Linda Moulton Howe

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After A 30 Year Silence, Sheriff Tells all about Cattle Mutilations

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Highly Suspicious MH370 Audio Recording Played For Families


Malaysia officials in Beijing played a highly suspicious MH370 audio recording Tuesday for Chinese family members of missing persons. It was the first time the recording was played in public.

Loved ones heard the audio recording in a conference room and were told they were listening to the last known words of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370. 

Then, the Boeing and the 239 passengers reportedly on it were disappeared on March 8.

An airline expert of 40 years has stated that the recording is not only a major clue to the mystery air craft’s whereabouts, mainstream media has done more than just dismiss this claim, while another aviation expert says a demand needs to be made for the original, undoctored audio needs to be made public.

Not Good Night 

Malaysian officials released the audio recording over 50 days after the plane disappeared, In a long-awaited briefing before scores of relatives of the flight’s Chinese passengers, the officials also admitted that the last words were not those by the co-pilot, as they’d previously said.

“Malaysia three-seven-zero contact Ho Chi Minh 120.9, good night,” says a voice identified by Malaysian officials as that of a radar controller in Kuala Lumpur, the Malaysian capital.

“Good night Malaysian three-seven-zero,” answers a male voice, now reportedly believed to be a crewmember on the plane, not the co-pilot as officials had previously reported.

“This is NOT THE NORMAL RADIO CONTACT,” commented a Before It’s News user, Daveyo. “Under FAA rules all pilots are to repeat instructions to what was given by ATC or en route control. This means to say, the pilot should have responded as follows: “Malaysian three seven zero contacting Ho Chin Minh 120.9. Good night,” and then ATC should have responded, ”Malay 370, Read-back is correct. Good night.”

Daveyo says he’s worked for the airlines for 40 years and knows the FAA protocols. 

“Pilots saying [the transcript] is not unusual, should be grounded,” he says.

“On all the planes I have been on and even inspected and repaired and talked to pilots numerous times in the cockpit everyone repeats all instructions as given, IT IS MANDATORY,” he wrote.

“Besides that, I also have the FAA radio license good for life, and worked and went home always listening to ATC and Pilot chatter for 40 years,” Daveyo states. “Pilots saying its not unusual, should be grounded. On all the planes I have been on and even inspected and repaired and talked to pilots numerous times in the cockpit everyone repeats all instructions as given. IT IS MANDATORY.”

In fact, he says he remembers several occasions when pilots did not do the repeat.

“[T]he ATC got pissed off, and requested the pilot to do the repeat,” he said.

“Ask yourself this question OK? Your a radar controller and you instruct AA 3470 – turn left 140 degrees and maintain FL 340. Now your pilot then says AA340 going 140 thank you. Are you certain that the pilot is following your instructions or not?” Daveyo asks. “The repeat was not precise and completed. Do you ignore or request the repeat? The pilot said AA 340 not AA 3470, and did not respond to flight level 340. Now do you understand the importance of the repeat process?

When the transcript was first released, officials stated there was nothing new in it and it did not change their search and rescue mission. In other words, they reportedly dismissed it as they have done many times during the crisis involving 239 missing persons, who we are told boarded MH370 in Kuala Lumpur.

Daveyo strongly opposes the ongoing dismissal of those final words.

“The transcript does raise a lot of concern, because its very suspicious indeed. Apparently ATC was asleep at radar control and not alert enough to the reply, and secondly did not even sound the alarm when the transponder was turned off and the ACARS was turned off.”

When he saw the transcript, he said he knew someone else was piloting that plane.

“Understand, someone who was not familiar with ATC, and took over that plane folks, because whoever was responding back to ATC violated the cardinal rule of FAA to read-back all instructions as given for the proper handshake and not make any mistakes to avoid any confusion regarding instructions.”

Furthermore, he asks where was Ho Chin Minh ATC and why did they never sound the alarm either?

“Because MH 370 was being handed over to them,” he asserts. “Interesting to say the least nobody mentioned anything until they verified the plane never made it to Beijing.”

Indeed, Malaysia Airlines did not publicly report that the plane was “missing” until it was to land in Beijing, dubious at best.

Wednesday, CNN reported, ”At 2:03 a.m. local time on March 8, the operational dispatch center of Malaysia Airlines sent a message to the cockpit instructing the pilot to contact ground control in Vietnam, said Sayid Ruzaimi Syed Aris, an official with Malaysia’s aviation authority. Sayid said flight MH370 did not respond to the message.”

The crisis was not reported to the public, however, until about the time the plane was to land in Beijing, giving it six hours to fly without the public being on the lookout for any unusual jumbo activity, as security officials under heightened alert would advise, especially since the 9/11 false flag,

Flights to Bejing must also pass over Hong Kong ATC en route control center.

“The plane never made to that point,” he says. “Yet no alarm was sounded of a missing flight not reporting on schedule.”

These are the types of issues that have added to the pain and suffering of the 239 missing persons’ families and loved ones.

“The victims’ families are being lied to and being duped royally (because they do not know what I know concerning repeats and protocols and flight enroute tracking) as the airlines and ATC are desperately trying to cover their tracks for the biggest blunder of all aviation industry,” Daveyo said. 

Mainstream media have generally towed the official line throughout the entire crisis, asking few questions and adding little to no investigation.

“I have tried to mention this to CNN and guess what,” Daveyo says, “[T]hey blocked me and put me on the ban list because the information I tried to get out, they do not want the public to know about because what I said is TRUE.”

Demand Original Transcript

Another BIN reader, Wiseman, who also purports to be an aviaiton expert, said he, too analyzed the MH370 transcript and makes other points worthy of consideration, discussion and action.

“It is likely that communications between Malaysian ATC and the MAS370 (MH370) pilot team have been redacted (removal of sensitive information) from the last three lines of the transcript,” Wiseman says. “At 01:08:00 ATC broadcast Malaysian Three Seven Zero, end quote. There should have been a reply from MH370 to question being called with no instruction given, but none are shown. This is where the transcript may have a major omission because eleven minutes and 24 seconds went by before ATC stated Malaysian Three Seven Zero contact Ho Chi Minh 120 decimal 9 Good Night, end quote.”

Wieman strongly agrees that the transcript holds critically important cluse that have thus far, been dismissed as having no bearing on the crisis  search and rescue mission.

“This single event should make people very skeptical that the transcript is an accurate depiction of what was said between ATC and MH370,” Wiseman says.

He says that in his early life, he was a USAF KC-135A navigator and attained over 2,000 hours of heavy jet time.

“One of my jobs was to keep a record of communications with ATC and to make certain the pilot team obeyed those instructions,” he said. “For ATC to call MH370 and not provide instructions and for MH370 not to question ATC for missing instructions does not make any sense here.

“For ATC to call an aircraft like this and for that aircraft to fail to respond for eleven minutes and 24 seconds is highly anomalous. Any flight crew would have called ATC and asked them why they were calling them without providing instructions.

Furthermore, Wiseman asserts that the original source of the transcript needs to be released, not a doctored version provided over two months later, as officials have done.

“Original source material to include radar and voice communications must be released to run forensics to determine if communications have been redacted from the transcript,” Wiseman wrote. 

“Finally, the last communication from ATC, which directed MH370 to contact Vietnamese ATC on 120.9 shows no abnormality and 5 seconds later at 01:19:29 MAS370 transmitted Good Night Malaysian Three Seven Zero. What is abnormal here is very difficult to determine, but go back up the transcript and the pilot team has consistently read back instructions. They did not do that here. I suspect this communication has been redacted as well.”

Add that Malaysian authorities previously changed this line of communications suggests this communication is probably not accurate because it means Malaysian authorities were not being honest in the first place, he asserts.

“If the transcript has been redacted to make it appear that the turn to the west was a criminal act, then Malaysian airlines would likely not be held liable for mechanical issues. As a result, it is critical that the Malaysian government release all evidence related to radar and voice communications so that proper forensics can be done.”

The BIN reader Daveyo adds, “You know if that plane is found at the Bay of Bengal, many heads are going to roll and many will wonder what they have done wrong.”

Life Between Lives Hypnotherapy ~ Clients of Dr. Marcel Westerlund describe life 'back home'

Guiding a soul through eons of lives

The Council of Elders refers to very old and wise souls. These are higher beings that seems to have reached a state where they advise and guide souls through their lives. Clients sometimes refer going to the Council before a certain life, but others refer to meeting the Council after a life of certain and important challenges.
Surprisingly often independent clients of each other report of a number of Council members, usually with a Chair. There is usually a mix of males and females, although we need to remember that souls can choose to manifest either way. The Chair according to many clients often have a medallion around his/her neck, symbolising a specific message to the individual soul. It is possible that interactions/transference between the client and the facilitator create these phenomena.
Martin Hulbaek from Denmark has given Blue Isis free access to his wonderful medallion. It is with great pleasure we present his medallion here. This medallion and the message Martin was given by the Council, inspired him to endeavour a new exciting journey as a healer, medium and spiritual inspirer.
2fd51 300x230 Council of Elders
© Sitha.Org
I have never heard one single client mention that The Council either judge, condemn or express any form of anger or negative nergy. Every life is reviewed from a higher point of learning, and most clients refer to this meeting as very important. Many go there with support from their guides, and some find it difficult to meet the Council Then guides intervene and help the soul to clarify queestions and behavior. It happens that The Council can express disappointment in light of expectations of a certain soul, but even then the Council will comfort and support the soul.

Reports from The Council

Clive went to the Council of Elders together with his guide Albert.
“There are three males behind a table….The middle one has got a chain attached to a medallion around his neck.”
“What do you see inside the medallion”, I asked.
“An old man with a white beard….”. He suddenly started to laugh, and continued.
“I can see now that the old man is actually me.”
The Council asked Clive if he had any questions, and Clive told me he indeed did.
He asked about his whole existence.
“The Chair tells me that I will have to let go….I realise now that during my whole life I have been extremely scared of dying…..but I realise that there is no need for such a fear….hmmm they tell me I am a good man”.
Mr C was asked to attend The Council of Elders if they accepted him.
“There are seven council members here, almost dressed in suites. There is a male chair but there is also two females. They tell me that they somehow were disappointed I he didn’t do well enough at school. They neither judge or blame me but rather comment how my life has been….although I have been so aggressive…even inside the womb I never felt comfortable.”
Six weeks later we did something unusual. We went back to the Council since I thought they could help him reflect on a more advanced soul level.
This time Mr C described five higher beings behind a table. The Chair was male, two were females and three males.
“They are dressed in quite black, almost blue robes. They are pleasant and they tell me that they are surprised about the extent of my change”.
“How do they know that you have changed”, I asked.
“They tell me that they knew by the time I felt sadness through my soul last week when my friends left me and drove away on their motor bikes.” He continued without being asked.
“They tell me that my soul or personality could be interpreted as a tower with horns. The horns are gone and left is the tower symbolising the personal strength I have achieved.”
After rejuvenating her soul with energy in the Spiritual Healing Centre, Roxanne was happy to visit The Council of elders where she appeared without her guides. She described seven council members.

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Roxannes Tree symbolising her life

“The Chair has a golden disc around his neck…I can’t see what it depicts…”
“Move closer and take a snapshot of this disc when I advise you to.”
“There is a golden disc with a tree in the middle. This tree symbolise me and the importance of me taking care of myself. The Council encourages me to explore myself”, she said.
“There is also another disc on a red ribbon/ It has strange letters in a circle around the edge. There is a picture of a temple in the middle…I don’t forget this.”

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The disc with The Temple

I killed her

Laura was a woman that found that in a previous life she killed her sister. This sister was now her stepdaughter. Laura had a history of being violent and she had clear emotional problems. She reported from a meeting with the Council.
“They are not pleased with me….I can see a knife…yes I killed her…and then I killed myself.”
“Look in to the eyes of the person you kill! Who is it”, I asked.
“It’s my stepdaughter”, she said.
Laura was encouraged to reach out for her stepdaughter, and of course forgive herself.
In her current life, Laura’s stepdaughter suffers from a “whole” in her heart since birth. This inborn heart murmur or congenital heart defect (affects 8/1000 babies) does have striking resemblance with external birthmarks described by late professor Ian Stevenson, USA.