Alright had to give this thread a shot since I saw it in the top ten frequently. Alright so for starters, I do not know anything about runes or
witches or anything of that sort. Just wanted to put my two cents. Alright now for the findings.
I took the numbers 4638451927364 and pondered on them for a few minutes.
Don't know why but I decided to subtract the second number from the one to the left of it.
That gave me this 2518534. The 4 was stand alone since it didn't have a pair. I then mirrored the numbers backwards right under the new sequence.
Added them from top to bottom to give me this number "686" 16 "686"
I could not find any use for the 16 but the numbers 686 seemed like a possible lead. Did some digging and the only thing that I came across was
the Isle of Wight
. It happens to be a country and the largest island or England. Now in the
year 686, They where invaded by Cædwalla of Wessex
and forced to abandon there pagan
ways and embrace Christianity. Now nothing special from here on out except for the fact that they where mainly pagans and had many different believes.
I tried doing some research onto possible witchcraft in that island but didnt find much. I did though find this picture which when compared to the op
finding, have very similar symbols.
This is a picture of one of the sides from Franks Casket
which is primerly written in
Now using the Anglo-Saxon Rune Alphabet
We get fjenysJhdts
(Had to use my best judgment since some of there symbols dont quite match but have the same shape or flow. Could be a variation the person who wrote
the note in the op.)
f not so sure but jeny is obvious. It could be Jenys like a nick name used to call some one you know NerdGoddess. Not sure what the h is but my take
on it is has as in Jenys has. Which leaves us with dts. So "f Jenys has dts" Its apparently a medical condition called
. Of course that last part can be read backwards to say f Jenys
has std. lol Gosh I think I'm spending way to much time on this. What ever the case, these are my findings. Perhaps it can help in some way. Or it
could be all rubbish. What ever the case, it certainly was fun.