Rosa and I talked all night last night. From about 11pm ’til about 6am. That’s nothing new for us really; we used to do the same before when our relationship was an LDR based on video-calling each other for long periods of time every night. Despite having done precisely what we did last night many times before – only in a different setting – it was just as enjoyable and refreshing to end up locked in a passionate discussion about some of the many things we both share a deep interest in as well as some things neither of us really give a flying terraforming pigeon turd about.
Our conversation last night spanned from psychological concepts like cult mentalities and cargo cult phenomena, to extraterrestrial life, somehow via the conduit of various spiritual ideas and the feelings I have about the way in which I do the work I do. We discussed so many other things in passing too, like the fact that the tsunami in Japan was a symbolic and symptomatic result of the suppression of emotion in mainstream Japanese culture. Consequently emotional expression has covertly found its place in anime. Part of this meditation on the Japanese tsunami lead us to notice the importance of understanding that the desire to survive takes a backseat when the emotions are running riot. (Animals – which represent instinct and natural intuition – running for the hills before the tsunami hit – water represents emotion)
Out of all the things we talked about through the night, there was one thing I really wanted to share with you. And as Rosa is catching up on some rest at the moment, I figured right now would be the perfect time to do so. So, without much further ado, I’d like to share with you what seems to me to be the most likely version of events which lead to the progenation of the human species as we know it, laid out in a vague way which doesn’t necessarily put forth any particularly new information – unless you’re not familiar with the theories on which this extended theory is built from – but does well to make sense of an otherwise confusing segment of humanities history.
Before I lay this out, I just want to say that I am at no point claiming that this is the truth, nor am I saying that I believe what I am writing here. I am however saying that, given the current evidence, it seems to be the most logical conclusion.
Taking into account the following sources of information and their respective plot-holes, while discussing the subject of the origin of humanity which we inadvertently stumbled upon last night, we were able to piece together something which looks and feels like a very likely reality in terms of how the human species came to be. The foundational pieces that this theory is built upon are the following: the undeniably curious fact that different but very similar versions of the same story of the garden of Eden have appeared throughout history and across most cultures; Terence McKenna’s Stoned Ape Theory; Zecharia Sitchin‘s Nibiru theory detailed in his book “12th Planet”; and the evidence provided by nature and all of life that nothing happens without some degree of necessity, no matter how small it may be.
Assuming that the elusive planet ‘Nibiru’ in fact does exist and did once collide with what we now know to be the Earth (which would account for the presence of the asteroid belt and the large crater beneath the biggest body of water on Earth) we can then assume that – due to the apparent oval-shaped orbit of Nibiru – after the initial collision, Earth was no longer within impact distance from Nibiru. We can also assume that during the initial formation of planet Earth – which would be significantly younger than Nibiru, relatively speaking – each time Nibiru came around to Earth’s former position in the galaxy (prior to the impact smashing off a chunk, creating the asteroid belt and sending Earth into a new position which was much more hospitable in terms of its potential to support advanced life) Nibiru would have missed Eartha bit less and less each time until during one of it’s approximately 3,600-year orbits, the two planets finally collided causing Nibiru’s orbit to shift slightly and Earth’s to shift dramatically.
Now, based on the orbit of Nibiru around the sun, the years would be comparatively longer than Earth-years. That leads me to think that – if Nibiru does in fact exist and has been able to host some form of advanced, even sentient life, which would be able to survive intensely low temperatures for thousands of years while in the period of its orbit where it is away from the sun then it follows that the lifespan of this sentient race would be significantly longer than that of an Earth-dwelling being. Due to the longer lifespan and consequent age of their civilisation, it would then follow that these beings – called the Annunaki by Sitchin and the Nephilim by Drunvalo Melchizedek (I think) – have a much more advanced level of consciousness than us humans have now. Compared to Sitchin’s thought that this species would’ve perhaps come to Earth in search of gold to aid their decaying atmosphere, my thought is that their presence on Earth would’ve been based on necessity. Based on the fruit of observation. For me, the pursuit of gold seems far too humanised for another species from another planet and the idea of intergalactic inter-species love seems fancifully romantic next to an altogether more enlightened perspective based on observation.
So what did they observe that caused recurring trips between their planet to what would become ours..? Other than the fact that curiousity is an incredibly natural response to the unknown possessed by pretty much every species on this planet, (so I don’t think it’d be too much of stretch to say that another species might possess that trait too – as opposed to the lust for gold which seems to be pretty much exclusively humans) I feel that it would be simply to seize an opportunity to experience something new. And what may have begun as a mere curiousity perhaps developed into a pet project for some of them. Generation after generation carrying on the observation and cataloging of the overall state of our Earth, this species would’ve likely been a witness to the first single celled organisms spawning on this planet, the first plants and trees, fish, land mammals and so on.
I feel as though, what was likely to have happened was that this species watched the entire life cycle of the dinosaurs on our planet and then – when things began to get close to a tipping point as a result of population imbalance again (low vegetation quantity caused by too many herbivores, overgrown vegetation quantity caused by too many carnivores and too few herbivores then leading to a near total collapse of the eco-system)- having developed a soft-spot for and a keen interest in the development of this tiny little planet that their ancestors had documented for millennia, they felt obliged to intervene in its progress in order to instate what they likely would’ve seen as a necessary measure to maintain balance here.
So, in taking samples from the planet, in the form of some of the more intelligence apes (the ones who had been eating the psilocybin-containing mushrooms) and splicing it together with just enough of their own biological blueprint to give the progenated species the ability for fully reflective thought, they created the first humans. Naturally, however, some of the Nibirubians (that’s what I’ll call them from now on) were cautious of the experiment and reluctantly agreed to the let the experiment continue on the condition that the new species were to be kept in a controlled environment with their knowledge of more complex matters limited. The biologist Nibirubians of course wanted to test the cognitive potential of their creations (of which there would have been one male and one female to begin with) so as to ensure that they – and their future offspring – would be capable of taking care of Earth and maintaining a balance between the plant life and the herbivores and carnivores of the planet…
Naturally, time for tests grew short as Nibiru once again began to drift out of close-range of Earth. Due to the short amount of time available and the pressure from the more worrisome Nibirubians, the first humans were left behind with very little knowledge, save that if they were to survive they must eat. It would seem that the first humans were left with the very same question that is the first of many a child in this day and age. “Why?” Why do we look different? Why does this taste good and that bad? Why are we here? What is the purpose of life?
This accounts for why (lol) the question is still being asked today – the answer as to the specifics might just be out of reach, on another planet. It also accounts for the fact that although we are similar to other Earth creatures, we are interestingly unique in many ways. It explains the stair-step evolution phenomenon (currently filed under “explain later” in the science industry), why the Earth is in disarray and why tribal cultures like the Kogi tells us it’s ‘our’ fault. It explains the garden and apple of Eden story too. This also shines light on Gobekli Tepe in Turkey and makes the Dogons claims of contact with extraterrestrial species. And once again, the whole Egyptian pyramid mystery.
In conclusion, I’m suggesting that the exist of humanity was born of necessity for balance. It makes sense to me because, well, let’s face it, what isn’t?
I hope that this was at very least entertaining for you, if not interesting. If you liked me writing on this sort of thing, let me know and I can write more.
Keep it real,
Live, love and play