Beyond Machu Picchu

October 5, 2012

Post image for Beyond Machu Picchu

Beyond Machu Picchu

by Gary Schoenung

Machu Picchu, the lost city of the Inca’s is only one example of a place that is well known today because it was found and reused by the people that we credit with building it. Many of the “unexplainable” constructions from our early recorded history have that in common. That is why is is not unusual to find that work that was obviously done at a later time was of less quality and easier to manage then what had been done before, or in some cases apparently altered from what had remained. Here are some examples of places similar to Machu Picchu that are not well known because they had not been rediscovered and used.

The reason that we can’t understand how ancient people with no technology, machinery or even decent tools could have  accomplished what they seem to have been able to do is very simple.  They didn’t do it.  They occupied and used what was available to them from before a near extinction event occurred.  Some of what they were able to use had become exposed by time and erosion.  I think that long before that time the world population had grown way beyond what we currently think it is possible for our planet to support.


Copyright 2012 by Gary Schoenung
Presented with permission of the author

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{ 12 comments… read them below or add one }

Jennifer November 13, 2012 at 3:14 pm

If you get a good Machu Picchu tour guide, he can tell you a lot of theories that are out there about the region.


Brian Jacobi November 1, 2012 at 2:36 am

Hi Gary.
I have long been fascinated by these ancient and seemingly impossible to build now citys, temples, pyramids , etc etc.
I personally believe that ancient man had far greater technology than is recognised, with possible assistance from off world people, however that is another story.
I think you are entirely accurate with your theory, and in fact there are a number of videos around which show the different stonework from the incas, Romans etc, to that which they have built on, I believe that many of these ruins are many thousands of years older than given credit for, and many are totally unbelievable, particularly at Sacshuayman. I tend to get annoyed with the Inca getting the credit for something that is clearly beyond the ability of normal humans.
Keep up the good work.
Best regards.


Blanche McLanahan October 9, 2012 at 2:18 pm

Interesting. I agree they were occupied by those who did not build them. I believe they were built as macro-electronics circuits along old magnetic lines when Earth’s axis did not tilt. Rather, the vertical axis was 90 degrees perpendicular to the horizontal. We can’t use the magnetic field they used for their building techniques until which time the Earth’s core speeds rotation and uses the charged particles from sun and Milky Way in the upcoming alignment to shift back to the “magnetic monopole’ she once was. This will recalibrate energy to matter ratios of every atom and planet in the universe and beyond so we will resonate/communicate on one and the same frequency. This shift will be proof of Einstein”s Cosmological Constant. These monuments were erected in a place out of space and time during our static equilibrium. The last shift millions of years ago or Big Bang moved us into the chaos and asymmetry of a dynamic Universe. When what is to come is upon us, we will know on her true course will change everything.


Gary Schoenung October 9, 2012 at 2:39 pm

In my opinion places like this are not monuments and there is nothing mystical about them. They are simply places of habitation that are left over from a time before a near extinction event occured when there was a very dense population on this planet. Time and erosion are gradually exposing sub-divided areas that were once below the surface and most likely below the agriculture that needed sunlight to produce enough food to feed them.


Orsh October 9, 2012 at 10:31 am

Hi Gary,
Is there an audio comment on the video Beyond Machu Picchu?
It plays mute on my computer…which is a shame, it would be nice to know what I’m looking at.


Gary Schoenung October 9, 2012 at 2:28 pm

The material in that video was taken from a much longer video called “From the Brink of Extinction (Ruins of Old Earth)” and there is some text included in the album for that one. There are several reasons I did not originally include commentary or text with that video. I had never made a video in my life but still wanted to share what I had noticed over several years inspecting Earth by satellite. I consider the gradual misinterpretation over the years of the evidence on our planet and our acceptance of that information to be the root of the problem that has left us stuck with so many mysteries and unexplainable “coincidences” all around the world and wanted to start with a clean slate and try to make people do a lot of reevaluating of that evidence. And as it turns out it seems to have been a good idea not to include commentary after seeing that the videos have been accessed in 122 countries around the world. I let a month or so go by before making any comments at all about what I thought it meant. Here is a link to the album containing the original video and you can read some of my thoughts about what I think it means there.


Jorge October 7, 2012 at 11:12 am

The Inkas build Machu Picchu. According to historians in Peru, they were guided by Viracocha who gave them the tools and means to build the empire. There were 14 Inka rules in a time frame of about 5000 years or more. Considering that the spaniards arrived in early 1500 AC., we may well credit that the time frame for erecting the building in the whole Inka empire with similar buildings found in Cuzco, Cajamarca, Huanuco and other sites in Peru, we may conclude that the empire may have began its reign sometime 3500 BC or more in comparison to the age of Bolivian structures. How were these buidings built goes back even farther to Tiwanaku in Bolivia were the stated time of those constructions by Proshansky and other historians an archaeologists, without considering the southern remains which have not been studied south of Tiwanaku which may be even older than 15,000 years. By the way, Tiawanaku means according to lingual origin in Aymara Ti = tin (metal) wanaku refers to the Anunnaki gods (Sitchin). THis translation is very accurate. Tiwanaku is referred as the Tin of the Anunnaki, if we translate this into a more actual translation, it means the “Ores or Mines of the Anunnaki”. Mnay speculations have been devrived from these buildings in Bolivia and in Peru, but one thing is very certain. Modern technology does not have tools to “mold stone in situ or carry such large stones up hill” as these have been done in the past. This reference goes back to Atlantis were legends speak of the use of anti-gravity as a means and part of their technology lost in cataclysms and world wars by man´s yield.


Gary Schoenung October 7, 2012 at 1:03 pm

The Inkas simply made use of what was already there. If you prefer to explain their accomplishments with speculation about things like antigravity you are entitled to do so but I am quite sure that there is a much more logical explanation. If you take the time to watch “From the Brink of Extinction (Ruins of Old Earth)”, you will find that there is a great deal of evidence to support my theory including a logical explanation of the real purpose for the existance of the pyramids.


Herman King October 5, 2012 at 12:27 pm

Machu Picchu is NOT a sacred place. It was the site of grisly child sacrifice.


Gary Schoenung October 5, 2012 at 3:36 pm

Whatever the people that occupied that location may or may not have used it for has absolutely nothing to do with this article. The point that I am trying to make here is that Machu Picchu, like many other ancient places around the world, was found and reused by the people that we presently credit with building it.


Barnie October 7, 2012 at 11:22 am

Grisly hairy, child like you….


Gary Schoenung October 7, 2012 at 2:17 pm

I don’t mind the feedback to what I post, pro OR con everyone is entitled to their opinion. I don’t think that Herman understood the point that I was trying to make with the material that I posted. I hope you realize that your response and the fact that you did not identify yourself is the only thing in this column that can be classified as childish.


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