Human Phenomena (Part 5)

Special Talents of Special People

Special People

Ed Leedskalnin and The Coral Castle
            At just over 5 feet tall and 100 pounds, Ed Leedskalnin not only built a wonder in coral, he built it, took it apart, and put it all back together again. The Coral Castle was built over a 20 year period from 1920 to 1940 by a lone sculptor who carved over 1,100 tons of coral rock. It is hailed as a wonder of construction. He managed this feat without a single person ever observing him at work and no one has any idea how he did it, which has left baffled engineers and scientists without any explanation. Even the blocks that Leedskalnin installed around the the castle are phenomenal. Each block is 8 feet tall, 4 feet wide, and 3 feet thick, with an approximate weight of 7 to 8 tons. These and the incredible sculptures, some weighing over 35 tons, were carved from scrap and placed using handmade tools.

Coral Castle
Leedskalnin and Coral Castle
Coral Castle, anti-gravity,
The Coral Castle Mystery By Christopher Dunn
The Secrets of Coral Castle 

Leonardo da Vinci
            Leonardo da Vinci is best known as the creator of the Mona Lisa and The Last Supper and a wealth of artistic creations, but he is also famous for his wide-ranging scope of talents outside the arts.  He wrote many of his notes backwards and upside down to thwart the inquisition obsessed eyes of the Catholic Church.  This also prevented many researchers from interpreting his works until the encryption was solved.  
            He was an architect, a painter, a geologist, an engineer, a scientist, a court advisor; he manufactured arms and was know as a brilliant military strategist.  His prophetic drawings of parachutes, helicopters, and other flight related machines have baffled modern researchers and many of his strange inventions are now staples of modern society.  
            Da Vinci made detailed drawings of human anatomy, which are still highly regarded today.  He wrote notebook entries in mirror (backwards) script, a trick that kept many of his observations from being widely known until decades after his death. It is believed that he was hiding his scientific ideas from the powerful Roman Catholic Church, whose teachings sometimes disagreed with what Leonardo observed.  It seems he also was a psychokinetic, bending steel rods into complicated shapes, by hand, for amusement. 
            A few of his inventions include, armored cars, automatic detonation devices, breech-loading naval cannons, gliders with maneuverable tips, flying ships, parachutes, wing structures with adjustable tilt, self-propelled cars, pile drivers, drilling machines, revolving cranes, machines for threading screws, making mirrors, making ropes, cutting files, and digging trenches, winged spindles, distillers with continuous cooling systems, devices for measuring the tensile strength of wires, pulleys, drive train devices, fans, conducted-flame furnaces, odometers, deep-sea diving suits, double hull construction techniques, and auto-feed hydraulic saws. 

Leonardo Da Vinci A Man of Both Worlds 
Leonardo da Vinci – Biography 
Leonardo’s Machines 
National Museum of Science and Technology Leonardo da Vinci 
The Sketches of a Renaissance Man 
Leonardo da Vinci 

Uri Geller
            The most famous of the psychokinetics, Uri Geller, is also famous for controversy. From claiming to stop the torch lighting at the Olympics to suing Nintendo for infringement over a pocket monster, he has remained in the public eye for over three decades. Actually getting his start when Israeli leader Golda mentioned him on a radio show, he went on to woo the talk show circuit until an unfortunate public embarrassment in 1973. He claimed he caused London’s Big Ben to stop ticking, that he stopped a German cable car and that he was working with the CIA and Israeli intelligence on psychic espionage programs against the Soviet Union. To his credit he has never been officially debunked despite considerable efforts by many.

The Uri Geller FAQ
Uri Geller’s Reference Page

Comte de Saint-Germain – The Wonderman
            “A man who knows everything and who never dies,” said Voltaire of the Comte de Saint-Germain. This man of mystery known in the great courts of Europe not only seemed to have eternal life, he had no historical roots to explain his lofty station in society. Strange for an aristocrat who lived with princes and even with kings almost on a footing of an equal. What he possessed was a never-ending source of tremendous wealth, also of unknown origin, and was talented in the arts, sciences, politics, and social graces. It was said that his knowledge was unlimited and his ability to charm royalty and the socially elite was legendary.
            He resided in the royal residence of Louis XV who often employed him in matters of secret diplomacy and spoke of Saint-Germain as a personage of illustrious birth and he had equal station in the court of Louis XVI. None of his royal confidants ever revealed who he was or where he was from, but clearly considered him a peer. His wealth was as enigmatic as his past. Though having no money on deposit at any banker’s institution and no visible source of income, he had credit at every bank, was never in debt, and bestowed lavish gifts on his royal acquaintances. He wore a fortune of jewels at all times and was famous for his generosity. As an accomplished alchemist, it was rumored that he could produce gold at will, and increase the size of diamonds and pearls. Indeed, the record attests that he was in possession of huge jewel stones of magnificent quality. 
            His talents in alchemy also produced an elixir that was reported by many credible witnesses to restore youth and extend life for those with whom he shared it. Perhaps this might explain his legendary longevity. He was first recorded in European history in 1710 in Venice and last appears in 1821 during the negotiations for the Treaty of Vienna. One hundred and ten years of moving in the higher levels of society is in itself anomalous, but the fact that the descriptions of him are consistently that of a man of between 40 and 50 years of age in excellent health are enigmatic. People who knew him in their childhood declared that he appeared exactly the same on their deathbeds at old age. 
            He often alluded to experience from centuries past and prophesied his certain presence to come centuries in the future. He is credited as the founder of Freemasonry and, in 1785, the French masons chose him as their representative at the great convention that year. He was a skilled Cabalist and was associated with secret societies throughout history. His name is associated with the Knights Templar, the Asiatic Brothers, the Order of Strict Observance, and the Rosicrucians. Known as ‘Der Wundermann,’ the ‘man of miracles,’ throughout the courts of Europe, a man who could produce miracles and true magic, it became a mark of distinction and prestige to claim some encounter with Saint-Germain. He hosted lavish feasts, but was never known to eat in public. He could appear suddenly and just as suddenly vanish, often for decades. 
            He was rumored to be a descendant of Charles II of Spain, an Alsatian Jew, the son of a king of Portugal, and Prince Rákócxy of Transylvania. He is recorded in the histories of German, Austrian, Hungarian, English, and Russian nobility and lived in the court of the Shah of Persia. He traveled with General Clive to India, accompanied Graf von Lamberg, Chamberlain to Emperor Joseph II, to Tunis, and went to St. Petersburg, where Graf Gregor Orloff wrote that the Count “played a great part in their revolution” and helped set Catherine II on the throne. It was said that he had such intimate knowledge of Francis I of France that there was no doubt of his personal acquaintance some 200 years prior to his recounting of the friendship. It seems that he was not only a man for all seasons, but for all ages as well.

Comte Saint-Germain – The Immortal German Alchemist.
Great Teacher Series Saint-Germain

Indigo Children

          Indigo Children compromise a little known human anomaly defined by children with exceptional and unusual skills normal adolescents do not exhibit.  They are the fortunate who have held on to higher powers that are in all children, but conditioned out by a society ignorant of the true human potential.  As with any individual with special powers or gifts, Indigo children often find a world of rejection and intolerance the common reaction of those not aware.  Indigo children exhibit spiritual powers as well as advanced mental powers and some powers are yet to be identified.  There is no way to determine how widespread this human phenomenon is.  With the social enigma of enforced conformity and low standards, exceptional behavior in children is often ignored or, worse, suppressed.  The concept that children should be restricted to a juvenile environment controlled by antiquated standards and profit motivation is deplorable.  The demand that all children should learn the same information and achieve the same level of regurgitation of that information is primitive.  The expectation that children should be kept entranced by a never ending flow of inane animated characters is the worst form of mind numbing and detrimental conditioning.  It is a wonder any children escape the routine. 

Indigo Children
Are You An Indigo Child?
Indigo Children

Anomalous  Skulls
Anomalous human skulls are a rarity, but no less an enigma. Skulls were found in rural Pennsylvania in the 19th century with horn-like protrusions above the brows. In 1888, in Minnesota, skeletons with skulls containing double rows of teeth in both the upper and lower jaws and low and sloping foreheads were discovered. Elongated, cone-head shaped skulls have been found in South America and a bulbous skull, nicknamed “The Starchild”, has been found in Mexico. Whether these are just natural malformations of human skulls or the skulls of extraterrestrial beings is a matter of judgment.Gallery of Crystal Skulls
Academic Approach About Crystal Skulls
Skulls from Ica, Peru, and Merida, Mexico 
Starchild Project Data Site

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