Electric Universe - Younger Dryas - Gobekli Tepe

Okay, I'm going to try to keep this short and simple.

11,000 BC or so, after a period of relative warming since the last major Ice Age, there was a mini ice age event known as the Younger Dryas which is associated with mass extinctions across northern latitudes.

At about the same time in Turkey, the Gobekli Tepe temple complex was being built/buried.

Many of the stone monoliths that make up the various stone circles seem to refer to plasma columns of electrical discharge like one might see in the sky if Mars was approaching Earth whilst host-star prto-Saturn was transitioning from brown dwarf to gas giant while being captured by our sun.

The animals and creatures and sygils carved onto these tall columnar monoliths exhibit generically ELECTRICAL symbolism like descending 'snakes' and descending 'carnivores' and descending 'arms' touching a belt with 'fingers' and (very plasma-columnar) 'scorpions' as well as the revelation of the first stars of the nearby galaxy themselves, visible for the first time as purple-haze proto-Saturn was extinguished as a 'host star' for our planet.

"Let there be light," indeed - star light. Lots of stars pricking the night sky. And an electrical-sky star-revalatory spectacle... cataclysmic and profound. And then the boiling yellow sun itself, pouring through and showing the sky to be blue in the daytime for the first time ever.

The evidence might put the proto-Saturn incursion into Sun-space at around 11,000 BC or so... with a slow dissolution of the proto-Saturnian system over the next 6-8,000 years since such a Mars-Venus warrior-dragon sky was recorded by both the Ancient Egyptians and the Ancient Greeks. We're so young, as a space race, yet we've already traversed so much of it.


Blacksea said…
The points on the graph that are supposed to match the Medieval warm period and the Little ice age are slightly in the wrong places, the arrows for both need to be shifted one bump and dip to the right. They're presently pointing to the Roman warm Period peak and the following cold climate change period that reached its worst at around 535-536 AD. By the way!

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