Originally posted by makeitso
Lots of background and stories about trying to find the plant that softens stones
here.edit on 4/22/11 by makeitso because: (no reason given)
Apparently in Egypt it was used garlic-stone, onion-stone and radish-stone in geopolymer technique while in Peru the red plant “juntcha” (kechuca, puno punco, quebrantahuesos or bone-breaker Andean ephedra), chanca piedra (Phyllanthus niruni), quinua (Chenopodium quinoa) and coca leaves were used to create vegetable acids; probably volcanic ashes and molds made of potatoes were also used besides the force of the rivers. Red juntcha liquidifies stones and iron and is used by woodpecker named Pito (Colaptus pitius) to drill the stones with its beak by means of its saliva fermenting the plant. The wall stones were pre-elaborated on horizontal or curved and little mountain shapes on the floor for anti-earthquake purposes.
Originally posted by NobelMetal
Knock knock, its time to wake up now; I know a friend living in the Philippines 24/7 for the last 20 years; and ahhhh, now, skjalddis is using his brain: The Japanese and the Korean Treasure Hunting groups there ‘use a tropical red leafed plant that looks just like the above’ to liquefy, and paint with a brush, not on limestone, not on solid granite, but to paint ‘on past chemical hardened cement’, that is hiding and blocking people from certain gold, treasure, precious stones, that was stolen and hidden in the Philippines during WWII from South East Asia’s country’s and people, by the ‘Golden Lilley Group’.