Secret Underground Tunnels Past & Present Part 1: The Meso-American Connection
(c) 1996 by Dennis Crenshaw The Hollow Earth Insider Vol.3 #6
Over the past 10 or 15 years stories and rumors about government underground tunnels, bases and cities have dominated much of the talk and energy of those of us seeking the truth about things our government and others seem to work very hard to keep secret. . . .”
“. . . However, each time I read something on these underground activities one question keeps coming to mind. Why aren’t these modern researchers looking at the connections between today’s top-secret goings on and the tunnels that have existed inside our earth since before written history?
Many of today’s reported underground activities seem to be centered around some of the same areas that ancient excavations are known to be located; For instance, in and around White Sands New Mexico and the Four Corners area of the country. Before we go too far into this aspect of the mystery we’ll have to study a little of the true history of the Americas. . . ” Read Complete Report
Dig a Little DEEPER Hollow Earth/ Subterranean Worlds
from George Washington University
GW Anthropology Professor Jeffrey Blomster’s Research Featured in PNAS Journal
May 8, 2012
WASHINGTON-George Washington University Professor Jeffrey P. Blomster’s latest research explores the importance of the ballgame to ancient Mesoamerican societies. Dr. Blomster’s findings show how the discovery of a ballplayer figurine in the Mixteca Alta region of Oaxaca demonstrates the early participation of the region in the iconography and ideology of the game, a point that had not been previously documented by other researchers. Dr. Blomster’s paper, Early evidence of the ballgame in Oaxaca, Mexico, is featured in the latest issue of Proceedings in the National Academies of Science (PNAS).
Dr. Blomster, GW associate professor of anthropology, has spent 20 years researching the origin of complex societies in Mesoamerica. The participation of early Mixtec societies in ballgame imagery is a new aspect of his research. For the journal publication, Dr. Blomster worked with undergraduate students Izack Nacheman and Joseph DiVirgilio to create artistic renditions of the figurine artifacts found in Mexico.
While early games used a hard rubber ball, the ballgames Dr. Blomster researches bear little resemblance to today’s Major League Baseball. . . . read complete report