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Supernature

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posted on Nov, 2 2003 @ 11:16 AM
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Has anybody here read the book "Supernature" by Lyall Watson? It gives some answers to the functions of pyramids, and also gives a decent scientific explanation of things that are thought to be "supernatural".




posted on Nov, 2 2003 @ 01:03 PM
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There's nothing natural about the pyramids.

They are huge mathematical monoliths related to Astrology, harmonics/sounds, and heaps more of science. They are huge scientific triangles. everything about them is scientific and even not scientific...also spiritual .

They are definately not natural or "supernatural" They are science.



posted on Nov, 2 2003 @ 01:20 PM
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How about some examples ?
Im not familliar with his work but a quick scan on Google
indicates he is a prolific writer on widely varied subjects
Perhaps he has some insight that can be put to good use.....
tHx



posted on Nov, 2 2003 @ 03:38 PM
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Well he explains how energy from the pyramids was what actually dried mummies. He even gives an experiment for you to try that's simple and proves that he's correct. He also explains how lunacy might work and various other cool things that are considered "supernatural".



posted on Nov, 2 2003 @ 03:50 PM
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Even though no "Mummy" has ever been found in a
Pyramid ?
The process of mumification is well documented
now....
Its a process of organ removal and dehydration
with the use of antibacterial preservative oils...
How much did you pay for that book ?



posted on May, 29 2008 @ 06:13 AM
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Supernature (and Beyond Supernature, the sequel) are both excellent books. After the intitial succes of Supernature, Lyall Watson was given the time and money to investigate the things he hadn't been able to initially. I wholeheartedly recommend all of Watson's books.

For those who don't know the books, they are collections of verified accounts of the weird and wonderful. The idea being, hence the title, that nothing is outside nature so what we today call paranormal and so on is just misunderstood nature.

There are too many things covered in the book but they range from the author witnessing (and keeping) a tennis ball turned inside out (in Beyond Supernature) to witnessing operations performed in the Philippines with no cutting instruments that leave no scars.

My favourite thing from his books (from "The Secret Life Of Inanimate Objects I think):
Author takes part in 3-day religious ritual in India (not sure town name) and on third day walks on hot coals. One of the religious representatives holds his hand during the experience (Author is only white person there and gets special treatment) and the heat singes off the hair on the author's lower legs. The next day the author meets a french photographer in the hotel and mentions the ritual. The photographer is surprised and says that he was in the country specifically to photograph the event and remembers the elderly white man walking on the coals! When the photographs are later developed all that can be seen is the ritual in general with all the other fire-walkers and the religious representative with his hand outstretched but the author isn't in any of the pistures (despite both author and photographer remembering the event and the hair still missing from his legs.






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