Saturday, April 27, 2013

Earth Mysteries awaiting discovery encoded in Sanskrit

In Plato’s allegory of the cave, the principal theme is the futility of convincing others of existence of the path to enlightenment and truth. People generally suppose that they already know most of what is there to be known, and it is more so in the present times than it ever was before. The cave allegory is an excellent description of the deficiency of human knowledge base from the ancient times to the present, so long as it builds on a knowledge which essentially is defective from its foundation. 

Outside of the cave, some of the basic realizations we begin to encounter are such as the overwhelming similarities in the original names of all the places on Earth, which by further scrutiny indicates that the entire world was indeed named in one tongue at one convergent past. Another such realization that we encounter is such as how the arrangement of the heavenly constellations correspond to the mountains and water springs upon earth. Just to enumerate such basic realizations, which the ‘conventional’ sciences totally miss, however is the subject of numerous words and explanations for which scope a few words here may not even begin to cover. Any research that is worth the name however should only manifest such basic truth. 

On the coast of Eastern Africa are many river estuaries and Deltas, all of which have their names and descriptions in ancient Sanskrit. Two of these many rivers bear rather significant titles, which when investigated further narrate an extremely interesting itihasa-how it once was. The one is called the Thagana-Ruse/deception, while the other is called the Sa-baki-way to the mountain of Supreme.  The inland of the entire continent of Africa has its original names of rivers and places all in the ancient Sanskrit. The great river Nile for instance derives its name from Nai-lu, which in Sanskrit means the Lead water body. The river Niger has its name as Nai-ja, as is the correct pronunciation, meaning the lead born, Nai, or Nayee, referring to leading while lu and ja refer to water body and born respectively. Several other places Eastern Africa, and in particular the country called Kenya bear the prefix of Nai in their Sanskrit names that abide to the present. It is interesting that most of the place names in Africa have no meaning from the local languages, and even those for which a meaning may be supposedly given really have no relations of the same language to its neighbouring places. When all these names are however evaluated in ancient Sanskrit, the meaning is found for the entire countryside ranging from the least water-spring and village location, to the grandest mountains in the land. The country Kenya for instance derives its name from the Mount Kiri-Nyaga, with the denaturisation of the name solely having been the inability of the white man to correctly hear and record what he had been told. Kiri-Nyaga is the secod highest mountain of Africa, the first being Kilima-njaro. Kiri-Nyaga refers to the mountain of sacrifice, cleansing and purification, as the name yagya means, as well as the abode of the Naga, the word Nyaga being a transliteration of both. In the same Sanskrit, Njaro refers to barren ground that surrounds the Mt Kilima-njaro, which literally is the mountain surround by barren ground. Kili-ma or Kiri-ma as words denoting a mountain feature also in the lands of the Americas and literally denote the great mist cloud of water, a feature of the high elevations of land. There have been many explanations brought forth as to the meanings of these two mountain names of Africa, but none really bears any relevance as they fail to provide a linguistic association with the landscape that also neighbour them. Such names are as the Mt Meru in Tanzania, Arusha, or Karatu, which however in Sanskrit bear the meanings of High ground, Cool effective sunlight and designed land respectively. And more can be established. For the Ma-asai lands and the name description of the people who got their name from these lands are so. Ma-asai refers to desirous of water, a term that encrypts the entire lands where the pastoral community widely known as the Maasai reside. Indeed the similar ascription of the qualities and name of the land has been the epithet by which most of the communities of the world derive their identity. The Ma-ra is one such other location which literally denote the cycle of water and sun, however with the sun laughing last, to denote the meaning of pain resulting from death before maturation. Such is the cycle of the area known as the Ma-ra, where both rain and sun are in extremes and results in bitterness. A lace called Ra-ma in the bible would bear similar connotation, but with he waters probably exceeding the effects of the sun and therefore the region being designed as uplifted. Beyond the Ma-ra are several places that denotes its end such as the Mara-goli, and Mara-kwet,each each o which also are tribal identities of the people who occupy these regions. Then there is the Nandi hills, obviously from the identity of Nadi, which denote the blood veins and capillaries of he body which compare with the rivulets and springs from these hills. Kara-mo-jong  refers to the landscape resultant of the effects of sun’s heat and the low of water, and such is the land bordering Kenya and Uganda where also a tribe that goes by this identity resides. The Turkana is such other etymology, which strangely relates to the same etymology with the lands of Turkey, the Thullukana, both incidentally named from the frankincense tree that once featured both regions. The term also literally denotes the atomic component of the oil of incense, which leaves one to wonder how the ancients knew, that both these regions which bear the same name had massive petroleum oil reserves beneath their sands. Similar intentions may have been in the names of the lands of Russia and Moscow with the relation of the musk fragrance base of oil. For indeed we also have Russia as the other region of the world with significant oil reserves. 

But apologies for my digressing seeing as the subject matter was the two rivers of Eastern African coast, the Thagana, and the Sabaki. Indeed I will even restrict myself to only the latter, for the Thagana, being only a ruse meant to deter the seeker from the intended goal only branches to many tributaries, its main one being the pRagati, the progress of the ruse. In seeking the way to the Mountain of the God of Strength, one would have to follow the Sa-baki, flows through much of what is called Kamba-blanket country. The next relevant feature on its course for this discourse is the fourteen falls, so called because they form fourteen distinct falls just before one reaches the Kirima-m-bogo. This latter has been described to mean several things such as relating to buffalos in the local dialects, but in Sanskrit refers to the Mountain of God, the ever elusive destiny of all spiritual seekers of truth. Beyond this mountain, the river is generally called the Mbagathi, which is shortened or the Athi, but in reality is the Bhaga-dhi, which denotes the providence or intelligence of God. The ancients of these lands regarded these mountains with reverence as they duly deserve, but sadly, this is now not the case. This Bhaga-dhi  is split into for major tributaries, the Nai-robi, Ruiru, Thika and the Chania. Whereas each of these has their meanings in Sanskrit as well as the Hebrew for the Chania, none of the local languages give any relevant meanings to any of them, let alone to all of them. The Nai-robi  has its source from the regions that bear the same name, which is the ancient leader in all attributes of greatness. Ruiru has the source of its tributaries as Ki-ambu region which in Sanskrit literally means the source of rivers, and Ruiru as the region for the citizens’ occupation. The Dhi-ka-intelligent flow, and the Chania-encampment(hebrew) both have their min tributaries originating from the Aberdare ranges, whose original name was Nya-nda-rwa. Now, this name has an interesting semblance with Rwa-nda, land of the Nya-rwa-nda people, for both are the lands of many hills. In fact, the Rwandese acclaims their country name to mean swarm, supposedly of the hills which is their country. How these two lands should share names alliterations descriptive of similar countryside feature is a secret only the ancient language which describes the perfect creation can reveal. The Nya denotes city or tower, rwa denotes devine and nda denotes place. Rwa-nda therefore denotes divine place, as Nya-rwa-nda would denote tower or city of the divine place. Nya-nda-rwa would denote the similar but with the stress being placed on the divinity rather than the place, such as to read the tower or city of the place of divinity, or of the place divine. Considering that the waters that flow from the intelligence of God, (Bhaga-dhi) through the mountain of God (Kirima-m-bogo), and ultimately are the way to the mountain of God (Sa-baki) have their source from the ranges of these mountains, it is my conviction that these mountains ad region holds the true record of man’s past, which also is a relevant key to the future of the planet.

The Nai-robi, that which leads in all great attributes, was the most ancient centre for wisdom. The least village and all its water springs and courses are named in Sanskrit with names that denote the stages of the springs, clearly defining where human activity is scientifically acceptable along a river course and demarcates where nature ought to be left in its natural estate. Such place names as Mu-kiriti, Ruthi-mitu, Kagondo, Chiromo, Kagira, Ma-thare, Ma-thira, U-thiru, Eni,  bear no meaning in the local dialect but in Sanskrit are evidentially descriptive of limitations and otherwise of human encroachment on nature. To have such other Sanskrit names as Kinoo-beautiful, featuring prominently in the countryside of a place deep in Africa dos truly bear a significant tale. The past of the world is not that Homo-habilis and erectus tales that modern wizardly directs us to consider, a past of unintelligence and primordial beings, but was rather a perfectly created and defined past, as the Sanskrit description of the same was, which description has survived the onslaught of the ages and the evil onslaught by wicked men, to remain engraved in the landmarks of the world, narrating a story second to none, for the hills do not lie, nor does their names, nor the great treasures we would find by following this train of research, all throughout the world. The region of the Nayees would be the most ideal to begin from, and I’m not suggesting anything to do with the Nayees sects of India, although these too do hold much wisdom of relevance. The Nayees of my contention are Nai-robi, Nai-vasha and Nai-kuru in the country of Kiri-Nyaga, for as above established these lands were they that in the perfect language of creation, the cradle of civilisation is implied, as well as the great secrets of the Creator, God, for who all of creation is desirous of. Ere I digress into spiritual rhetoric, let me for now wind up by asking where else in the world we have a spring that is known as a Guru Gici, though there be other Gici rivers such as in Catalonia, and what would it be that this teacher be elucidating, him being a teacher of greatest clarity?    
I have also taken the liberty to make sense of the Hebrew name for God, which incidentally the Hebrew scholars will ascribe great mystical power to, but never state any meaning to it. Featuring that the name was given to Moses at a latter time of the history of the Hebrews, whereupon the Lord had been before only been known to them as the Lord Almighty, and bearing significance that Sanskrit is the original perfect and ancient language of the Creator, deciphering the title in Sanskrit would provide a plausible meaning. The name designates He to whom universal sacrifices, purification, cleansing and sanctification belongs. Now, there is a similar connotation addressed in Yahga, the rites of purification, and the name of God amongst the people of the region of central Kenya was mainly Mwene Nyaga, in reference to He who owned the rites of purification, to who the sacrifices were offered and who it was that sanctifies and purifies. This same Mwene-Yahga incidentally would be known as Je-ho-vah in another Sanskrit description, both inferring the same attributes, which really is an interesting comparison to say the least.     

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