Once again we recur to the topic of ancient architecture such as temple buildings and pyramids, because for us it is obvious they were built by rather highly spiritual beings, in special places, in compliance with geometrical proportions and, most importantly, for a determined purpose. By no means, such objects were constructed by savages or wild indigenes for any terrible sacrificial offerings, as official historians endeavour to impose on us. Let us again state the historians’ opinion in this case dances to somebody’s tune which sounds as follows: “Don’t ask any additional questions, for everything is totally clear.” But it’s not quite clear either to everyone or to us. Therefore, in our publications we will continue examining strange, mysterious buildings with a surely sacral meaning that are located nearly on all continents of the globe. At that, unlike many other seekers of the truth, we shall rely on the Primordial Knowledge brought to the world by Bodhisattva Rigden Djappo. We are confident that either we ourselves or our followers will once manage to unravel these age-old mysteries. In the meantime, let’s take a closer look at the Temple of Kukulkan.
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I’ve decided to carry out a deeper analysis of information relating to secrets and mysteries of the sacred city of Angkor Wat in Cambodia after reading the article The revealed secrets of Angkor and Giza plateau – the pendulum of Orion and Draco. Apocalypse now?, recently published on this website. While preparing this material I discovered plenty of interesting data that I intend to share herein. Thus, Angkor Wat is a giant temple complex and the largest religious monument in the world. The complex is included in the UNESCO World Heritage List. Angkor occupies the area of about 200 square kilometres, whereas recent studies indicate its area could be around 3,000 square kilometres with a population of some half a million people, making it the largest settlement of its time. The temple complex was constructed as three concentric right-angled buildings, the height of which increases towards the centre. The temple is surrounded by a wall of 1.5×1.3 km and an artificial moat filled with water, 3.6 km long and 190 m wide. The internal building consists of five towers and resembles a lotus flower. The central building rises 65 m above the ground.
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