Thursday, May 29, 2014

The Lost World of Agharti

Just finished reading this book for the third time. Gripping. Loved every page of it.

The really interesting thing is that this book was written before they discovered the entire continent of Europe was tunnelled underground and before they located the Incan passage to the sea in South America.

Most of the stories in the book are clearly not true. Each and every one of them seems to be based on something that was true before it got told and retold so many times that its origin was forgotten.

No less than the Founding Fathers themselves were said to travel underground by means of mysterious tunnels during the American Revolution.

I know what you're thinking. Tex has gone off the rails today. Starting to sound like a new ager UFO blog. You don't know what I know. If I had the patience, I could find about fifty links during the last ten years of governments getting caught exploring the underground. These stories must be about something big because the mainstream media never carries them.

Here's your fun question for the day :

Is there a species of mineral-eating phosphorescent green fungi or mold that is used to light underground spaces that we just don't know about? I think it is a possibility. A really strong possibility.  Like the ones we know about now only a little more efficient, a little brighter, enough to see by. I think it could have been in use the past million years and it provides a very low tech explanation of how people could regularly walk around a half mile underground without leaving any torch soot behind on the walls. Contemplate this, I have been dwelling on it for a while. All you have to do is to postulate the existence of such a fungus and you no longer require any far-out explanations at all. It would explain why a thousand underground sites don't have torch residues on the walls when these places are absolute pitch-black with zero ambient light from anywhere. If we imagine a fungus like the ones we know about now that tend to cover the walls of a cavern in a very short period, illuminating the interior with this strange green light talked about in the book above again and again. Maybe sufficient to even provide the body with some of the light it craves for healthy metabolic activity.
Recorded observations of fungal luminescence date back to Aristotle and Pliny the Elder. Pliny identified an "Agaricke" that "grows on the tops of trees and shines at night." Renaissance philosophers wrote of `"Fungus igneus, which shines like stars with a bluish light." In folklore, "Fairy sparks" in decaying wood indicated the place where fairies held their nightly revels.
BIOLUMINESCENCE FUNGI: LIVING LIGHT, Spores Illustrated, Conn.-Westchester Myco. Assoc., Summer 1999, via Boston Mycological Club Bulletin, Sept. 1999


JeffreyJerpp said...

OK I am sure you know more than you are willing to say on the topic....but c'mon you gotta tell us more about this.

1) Who originally built the North American tunnels? Neanderthals? Melonheads?

2) You've mentioned three hominids on this site. Were there others? It seems like a real possibility.

3) There have gotta be really old, creepy things that live/lived down there. If 70 ton muppet birds were once walking around above ground, what sort of things dwelt underneath it? What might STILL live down there?

Thal Genius said...

There is unfortunately also a possibility that the tunnels under Europe were carved by flowing water, not people, especially since some passages are way too narrow for a person to squeeze through.

Texas Arcane said...

@Thal Genius

Did you know those dissenting opinions you have repeated have been offered by academics who not only have never been in these tunnels, they have never even visited Europe? Yep.

Any academic can offer any opinion they want, you have to ask way this opinion is worth based not on their credentials but on their information. If a guy sitting in a cafeteria in Los Angeles says they are probably caused by water flows, what do you think that is worth if we are talking about tunnels 32 feet in diameter with tool scoring marks inside of them? That run for 600 miles underground until they reach Turkey's underground megafortress?

Texas Arcane said...


All I know is a ton of information I cannot put up on Vault-Co because it would take me weeks and would require reprinting works that are available elsewhere, like in this book.

I don't know who tunnelled out North America. I don't know. I know for certain that somebody tunnelled it out. I can't say for certain when or how. Even where we find evidence of certain cultures like Phoenicians, it is more likely they discovered these tunnels when they explored North America and began to use them, but probably were not responsible for their existence.

It is fair to say that an extremely well organised and higher order civilisation tunnelled the underside of North America for a reason that might be so incredible it is difficult for us to even comprehend. For example, what if it was part of a civil defence program a billion years ago that has since become covered in limestone? There's one mind bender to contemplate.

bicebicebice said...