Fifth Level of Learning, Paper 13: Death and Afterlife in Hindu Religion and Egyptian Mythology

by Wes Penre, Written on Thursday, November 27, 2014 
Posted on Thursday, February 19, 2015
Edited by Professor Bob Stannard

I. Transmigration of Souls in the Vedic Texts

I don’t want to make this paper too long and complex because as soon as the Wes Penre Papers are all published, I will start writing a book on the subject of life and death and everything in between, but I still want to bring up these same concepts here for the Vedas and Egyptian mythology because they correlate quite interestingly.

Fig. 1. Yama’s Court and Hell

In the Vedic texts, we have learned that Yama and his consort, Yami, are the King and Queen of the Underworld and thereby also over life and death. These two deities, who correspond with and Ereškigal, are ultimately in charge of recycling souls. Yama is also corresponding to Marduk because gave the Kingdom of the Underworld over to his son when he got “erectile problems,” thanks to his brother, Prince Ninurta. Yama’s Greek counterpart is Hades and the Egyptian counterpart is Osiris.[1] Thus, because Osiris’ consort was Isis, Yami, therefore, should correspond to Isis as well, but as the reader may remember, Isis equates to Inanna, who visited the Underworld to meet with her “twin sister,” Ereškigal, who was the darker side of Inanna. Ereškigal eventually took over Isis’ role as a breeder for the human race when Isis escaped from her Underworld imprisonment (I later showed evidence that Ereškigal is not Isis’ twin sister, but in fact’s daughter as well as his former lover).

In the Vedas, it says that Yama “supervises” the process of transmigration of souls, which can be interpreted as there are others who are involved in the actual process of the Afterlife as well, while Yama’s and his consort’s task is as Watchersof the process (this is not the same as the Watcher that the Bible is talking about, however).

Albeit Yama is one of the most powerful controllers in the Puranas, they say that he is still subordinate to Shiva and Vishnu because they are different aspects to the overruling Brahman.[2] What this means, on one level, is that Yama is not a spirit of his own, but an Avatar (soul fragment) of Vishnu, foremost, but later also of Marduk. Hence, we have the explanation for how Yama can be subordinate to Vishnu and Shiva when Yama is supposedly one and the same as both of these Devas. We sometimes see in the Vedas how Vishnu, for example, is fighting one of his own Avatars when that Avatar is doing something Vishnu does not agree with. Thereby, the “greater soul;” in this case Vishnu; can be here on Earth at the same time as his Avatar (or Avatars). To us humans, these are very strange phenomena, but to the gods it’s quite natural—the Avatars have their own minds and personalities to a certain degree, although they are sent out on missions to accomplish certain tasks, such as Krishna and Rama did—both being Lord Vishnu’s Avatars. Things like these, we humans were once able to accomplish and will be able to accomplish again in the future, but then we have to play our cards just right. As long as we follow the AIF’s directions, it will never happen—we will continue being 3-D slaves.

I also want to add that there is a major difference between a Deva’s Avatar and a human soul fragment. As the reader knows, a human spirit has her fire split into multiple smaller soul fragments that are spread out over the 3-D Earth timeline. Thus, time is simultaneous, and those soul fragments affect each other over the lines of time. They all have different personalities, although they were of the same personality to begin with. However—because we humans have amnesia, each soul fragment has her own experiences and thus creates her own personality over time. She lives, dies, and reincarnates again, just as each of that human spirit’s soul fragment does. The more lifetimes a soul fragment lives, the more different she becomes from the original soul she was fragmented from because of her unique experiences. This is why one soul fragment who lives in the 1800s, for example, may be a very compassionate being, while another soul fragment from the same original soul, living in the 1400s, for example, could be a murderer—it all depends on the experiences throughout the lines of time and how the unique soul fragment responds to her environment and her personal development in her own unique incarnations. Each soul fragment is usually unaware of all the other soul fragments from her own spirit, but they still affect each other because they were all “One” to begin with. Hence, if one soul fragment evolves quickly (as you all did who read this paper), she affects other soul fragments from her own spirit positively, and other soul fragments may take new, more positive turns in their development.

With the Devas (and all interdimensional and multidimensional beings), it’s different. They are usually totally aware of their different soul fragments—they don’t have amnesia as we do. Hence, when, for example, sends out an Avatar (soul fragment), he is always aware of where this soul fragment is and what it is doing. However, a unique soul fragment has her own experiences as does the human soul fragment and responds uniquely to what is happening in her life. Thus, Vishnu, as the “Greater Soul,” can then incarnate, but he usually visualizes himself in a so-called “shapeshifting” and “fights” his own Avatar. He may choose to do so “just for the show” or because the Avatar really went way-out-of-line and had to be stopped. Physical death, which then will be the outcome in such a battle, means nothing to the gods, who know that they are multidimensional. After the Avatar’s death, Vishnu/ can withdraw the soul fragment (a piece of fire) and merge it with his greater self. Although this may seem complicated, it’s still a very simplified process for how this works.

Three hymns in the Rig Veda (10, 14, and 35 of the 10th book) are addressed to Lord Yama. He has a dog with four eyes and wide nostrils guarding the road to his abode[3] (cf. hellhounds, which we talked about in Level IV). In art, Yama is depicted with blue skin and red clothes, often riding a water buffalo.[4] The blue skin is typical for the Vedic gods, and Marciniak’s Pleiadians claim to have blue skin as well, when in interdimensional, “physical” form. When they first appeared to Marciniak, they showed up as blue-skinned giants[5] (shapeshifting). This is contrary to Lord and Prince En.lil, who both are black-skinned (I want to emphasize that skin color is irrelevant in the scheme of things, and it’s unfortunate that I even have to write an additional side note such as this one because racism is so common here on Earth. Therefore, I want to emphasize that the only reason I am mentioning skin color at all in these papers is for educational purpose and has nothing to do with the worthiness or the intelligence of races with certain skin colors. To make a statement that it would matter is not only childish but a sign of great ignorance and a being who is very poorly evolved.)

Fig. 2. One of Yama’s Hellhounds. (This is a common misinterpretation. People think that the Hellhounds have two or three heads each—thus “dog of two heads”—but they only have one head with four eyes. I haven’t found a picture of a real Hellhound, so I decided to show this stereotype instead.)

There are many parallels between the Vedic scriptures and today’s New Age channeling messages when it comes to death and Afterlife. We have thousands of witnesses from people who have died for a few minutes, have come back to life on the operating table, then have been able to speak about their experiences while they were “dead.” These witnesses can often even tell what happened in the operating room during the time when they were supposed to be clinically dead.

These people say that they can see they own body while floating around on the ceiling or elsewhere in the room, now understanding that their consciousness is separate from their body. Most soul fragments then return to their body because the medical staff manages to revive it, but some go deeper into the Afterlife,  passing through the tunnel and going toward the light, until a “voice” tells them that it’s not their turn yet, and they need to return to their earthly existence for yet some time—their mission is not completed. In other words, it seems as if these souls had become victims to circumstances that were not planned, causing them to die. This sudden death was apparently not accepted by someone “on the other side,” and the souls were shot back into the body. I want the reader to think about this for a moment. Who is really setting the goals for our lifetimes? Is it us or some other force who is in charge of us and what we’re supposed to be doing here on Earth? This question needs to be asked because apparently someone else is deciding when it’s time for us to die or not.

In New Age, we learn that when our soul separates herself from the body after body death, there is often one of more spirit guides who will come and meet and greet us, welcoming us to the “new” etheric existence. They may be in a shape and form we don’t recognize, but they may also be our apparent relatives and friends, who have either passed away before us or for some mystical reason are there on the other side to meet us, albeit they were still alive and well a few minutes ago, when we died! This is another paradox that researchers are struggling with. I believe I have the answer to how this can be, but for once, I’m going to be mean and not tell the reader what I am going to reveal in the e-book that will follow the Wes Penre Papers. This e-book has the working title, Beyond the Death Portal. However, many channeled messages are telling us that there is some kind of guide, or guides, who will meet us after we’ve died, and lead us further through the tunnel and toward the Light. Depending on the deceased person’s belief system, the guide will tell the deceased that more people he or she loved while alive are waiting in the Light, and they want to reunite with the dead person. Similar events have happened to dying people, regardless whether they were New Agers or not.

Consequently, what do the Vedas say about this?

Whitley Strieber, who has been abducted by the Grays a many times since the 1980s, has started to ponder the similarities between UFO abductions and Out Of Body Experiences (OBEs) in general. He is asking himself, “Could it be that some UFO entities are involved with the transmigration of the soul?”[6] As I told the reader elsewhere in my papers, these Gray abductors told Strieber that they recycle souls! Don’t things become clearer and clearer and more and more obvious? Is there any doubt whatsoever, with all the evidence at hand, that the AIF are controlling the Afterlife and the recycling process? With all the information and evidence at hand, I would say with certainty that the answer is no. Strieber continues his thought process: “Could it be that the soul is not only real, but the flux of souls between life and death is a process directed by consciousness and supported by artistry and technology?”[7] He further asks, “Who is watching us?”[8]

Richard L. Thompson tells us that “this idea is completely Vedic, and so is the corollary that our actions are watched and appraised by beings who control our destination after death.[9] In the Vedas, there are beings called the Yamadūtas or Yamadūts, who are messengers of death and agents of Yamaraja (or Yama Raja—other terms for Yama). Yamadūtas tell people that they are dead and help transport them to the Afterlife.[10]  Spirit guides, as depicted in New Age literature, and as described by witnesses, seldom emit negative energies or look scary to the deceased, however, while the Yamadūtas do have a negative energy field, look strange and frightening, and they can, just as the UFO abductors do, travel through walls and other obstacles.[11] In ancient Egypt, Anubis was the one who guided the dead down to the Underworld,[12] and in Greek mythology we have Charon.[13]  Each mythology around the world has its own Yamadūtas or spirit guides who trick the newly deceased to go into the Light or down to the Underworld—it is basically just different ways of telling the same story. 

II. The Pitrloka planet, Heaven, and the 28 Hells of the Vedas

In the Vedas, there is a planet directly connected with the Afterlife, and this planet is called Pitrloka in Sanskrit. This planet is described in the ancient texts as a very beautiful place where the Pitās, our forefathers, dwell. The Gandharvas, of whom we’ve talked in a previous paper, are depicted as very beautiful beings, falling into the category of the Upedevas. The planetary rulers are prominent leaders of the Devas.[14] In line with what we have discussed in previous levels of learning regarding the Afterlife, my research basically agrees with the ancient Hindu texts. The phrase, “mystic spirit,” for example, refers to the Bhūtas—ghostly beings with quite a negative, alienated mentality.[15] They are what I previously referred to as the “unquiet dead,” and are thereby souls who for one reason or another can’t move on to the Afterlife regions. Instead, they hover around in the Earth planes, sometimes causing what we call poltergeist (other more or less “invisible” phenomena can happen as well). At times, they also blend with our Third Dimension, and we may see them in their avatar form.

Lord Yama is also said to be the lokapala (“Guardian of the Directions”) of the south,[16] which means the south of the Universe (and beneath the Earth as well).[17] The “south of the Universe” is regarded as the Naraka, which is the Hindu equivalent to Hell.[18] The Naraka, according to the Hindu texts, is the abode of Lord Yama,[19] and consequently, for Queen Yami, too. Many scriptures describe 28 different hells, and each soul that the Guardian and his cohorts think belongs there is appropriately directed to the correct Hell. However, this is not done in an instant—the soul will first stand before a court (see fig. 1), where Yama weighs the virtues and the vices of the deceased. Then he passes a judgment, sending the virtuous to Svarga, or Swarga (Heaven) and the sinners to one of the 28 hells. On the other hand, the Svarga and Naraka are said to be only temporary abodes for the soul, and eventually, the soul is recycled—either as a lower or a higher being, depending on its merits.[20] However, there are a few texts that state that souls are trapped in a Hell for eternity, deprived of rebirth (I guess the word “deprived” fits here, as being recycled seems like the better alternative—everything is indeed relative).

The Bhāgavata Purāna described the location of Naraka and Pitrloka as follows:  

Quote #1: The Bhagavata Purana describes Naraka as beneath the earth: between the seven realms of the underworld (Patala) and the Garbhodaka Ocean, which is the bottom of the universe. It is located in the South of the universe. Pitrloka, where the dead ancestors (Pitrs) headed by Agniṣvāttā reside, is also located in this region. Yama, the Lord of Naraka, resides in this realm with his assistants. The Devi Bhagavata Purana mentions that Naraka is the southern part of universe, below the earth but above Patala. The Vishnu Purana mentions that it is located below the cosmic waters at the bottom of the universe. The Hindu epics too agree that Naraka is located in the South, the direction which is governed by Yama and is often associated with Death. Pitrloka is considered as the capital of Yama, from where Yama delivers his justice.[21]

As the reader probably may have noticed, locations in the Vedic texts are often described as being twofold—the same place exists somewhere beneath the surface of the Earth but also as a location in the “outside” universe—you can reach them either way. Pitrloka is one such example—it is in the above quote said to be located beneath the Earth, while other texts say it’s a planet. A play with words, which sometimes can be quite telling, could translate Pitr in Pitrloka to Peter, which could furthermore be interpreted as St. Peter, who is holding the keys to the Gates of Heaven. Thus, Pitrloka would translate as the Place of St. Peter.

There could be some merit to this wordplay because Pitrloka is indeed a heavenly planet in the Purānas. This is from Srimad Bhagavatam:

Quote #2: The inhabitants of Pitṛloka are generally men of the karma-kāṇḍīya, or fruitive activities category, who have been transferred there because of their pious activities. They can stay there as long as their descendants offer them viṣṇu-prasāda. Everyone in heavenly planets such as Pitṛloka, however, must return to earth after exhausting the effects of his pious acts. As confirmed in Bhagavad-gītā (9.21), kṣīṇe puṇye martya-lokaṁ viśanti: persons who perform pious acts are transferred to higher planets, but when the effects of their pious acts are over, they are again transferred to earth.[22]   

Pitrloka, in other words, are for the pious ones who follow Lord Vishnu’s rules and wishes more or less to the letter by their own choice. It’s a reward, just like the Biblical Heaven. Of course, it’s just a tease, because, ultimately, you need to return to Earth anyway, being recycled as all the rest of the human soul  fragments.

I have tried to find out which star system Pitrloka belongs to, or which star it may be, but the closest I’ve come to an answer is that it’s located south of our own solar system, i.e. in the Southern Hemisphere.[23] This is not particularly helpful, but on the other hand it is just a curiosity —it really is of no real importance.

However, there are references to Svarga (Heaven) and the Underworld (Netherworld) properly described by Richard L. Thompson, as usual, and I’d like to share what he has to say,

Quote #3: The “nether world” is not exactly the region beneath the surface of the earth. According to the Vedic literature, there are three regions known as Svarga, or heaven. These are delineated in relation to the ecliptic, or the orbital path of the sun against the background of fixed stars. There is Divya-svarga (divine heaven), the region of the heavens to the north of the ecliptic; Bhauma-svarga (earthly heaven), in roughly the plane of the ecliptic; and Bila-svarga (subterranean heaven), to the south of the ecliptic. The Bhauma-svarga is sometimes referred to as Bhū-maṇḍala, and it is the “flat earth” mentioned previously…

The “nether-world” is Bila-svarga. It is “out there” in the heavens, but at the same time it can be reached through mystical travel by entering into the earth.[24] The nether regions can also be entered by taking the pitṛ-yāna path, which is said in the Viṣṇu Purāṇa to begin near the constellations Scorpio and Sagittarius and extend to the south in the  direction of the star Agastya, or Canopus…[25] [26]

The Vedas describe what happens in the Afterlife, and as the reader can see, it corresponds with my own research. Yama ( is in charge of Heaven and Hell when it comes to the Afterlife, and the Yamadūtas are his “Helpers”, or cohorts, sometimes referred to as the Grays, although most of the Grays who are working with are just AIF soldiers in “space suits.” They are artificial bodies created by technology, so that they can function interdimensionally anddimensionally (in 3-D), in which soul fragments of AIF soldiers are inserted (or inserting themselves) as if they are their real bodies. The “Gray body type” is perfect for withstanding radiation. This is why you can see the Grays go through walls. This third dimension is just a hologram, so it’s certainly not a big deal to be able to go through 3-D obstacles. We have been manipulated to believe that it’s not possible, and it’s so imprinted in our mass consciousness that it needs a lot of training, will power, intention, and certainty, for us to be able to do it.  

According to the Purānas, all humans go through Yama’s abode after death. However, it’s not only humans who go there, but animals do, too. There they are judged, and as described above, a soul is not freed from samsara (the cycle of birth-death-rebirth) just because they have been to Svarga (Heaven) and Naraka (Hell) and served their time there. Each soul must sooner or later return to Earth.[27] Yama is assisted by his minister, who is mentioned by name—Chitragupta[28]and he maintains the records of all good and evil actions of every living being![29] This is, of course, the Vedic texts mentioning the Akashic Records—Chitragupta works as the librarian. Yamadūtas are also assigned to punish sinners in the different kinds of hells.[30] 

III. Description of the Vedic Hells

Early texts don’t mention the different hells in any detail, except that they are dark places of evil and a dark, bottomless pit. The Atharvaveda talks about a realm of darkness, where murderers are confined after they’ve died. Other epics also describe Hell in general as a dense jungle without any shade and with no water to drink and no place to rest. Yama personally instructs the Yamadūtas how to punish certain souls.[31]

Wikipedia has an excellent list of the 28 hells and what each one of these hells contain in the form of punishment and environment. I was reluctant to list them here, but then I decided that it is quite interesting, and I want the reader to be able to read them without having to go to Wikipedia, so here they are:

Tamisra (darkness): It is intended for a person who grabs another’s wealth, wife or children. In this dark realm, he is bound with ropes and starved without food or water. He is beaten and reproached by Yamadutas till he faints.[2][3]

Andhatamisra (blind-darkness): Here, a man – who deceives another man and enjoys his wife or children – is tormented to the extent he loses his consciousness and sight. The torture is described as cutting the tree at its roots.[2][3]

Raurava (fearful or hell of rurus): As per the Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana, it is assigned for a person who cares about his own and his family’s good, but harms other living beings and is always envious of others. The living beings hurt by such a man take the form of savage serpent-like beasts called rurus and torture this person.[2][3] The Vishnu Purana deems this hell fit for a false witness or one who lies.[4]

Maharaurava (great-fearful): A person who indulges at the expense of other beings is afflicted with pain by fierce rurus called kravyadas, who eat his flesh.[2][3]

Kumbhipaka (cooked in a pot): A person who cooks animals and birds is cooked alive in boiling oil by Yamadutas here, for as many years as there were hairs on the bodies of their animal victims.[2][3]

Kalasutra (thread of Time/Death): The Bhagavata Purana assigns this hell to a murderer of a brahmin (the Hindu priestly caste),[2] while the Devi Bhagavata Purana allocates it for a person who disrespects his parents, elders, ancestors or brahmins.[3] This realm is made entirely of copper and extremely hot, heated by fire from below and the red hot sun from above. Here, the sinner burns from within by hunger and thirst and the smouldering heat outside, whether he sleeps, sits, stands or runs.[2][3]

Asipatravana/Asipatrakanana (forest of sword leaves): The Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana reserve this hell for a person who digresses from the religious teachings of the Vedas and indulges in heresy.[2][3] The Vishnu Purana states that wanton tree-felling leads to this hell.[4] Yamadutas beat them with whips as they try to run away in the forest where palm trees have swords as leaves. Afflicted with injury of whips and swords, they faint and cry out for help in vain.[2][3]

Shukaramukha (hog’s mouth): It houses kings or government officials who punish the innocent or grant corporal punishment to a Brahmin. Yamadutas crush him as sugar cane is crushed to extract juice. He will yell and scream in agony, just as the guiltless suffered.[2][3]

Andhakupa (well with its mouth hidden): It is the hell where a person who harms others with the intention of malice and harms insects is confined. He is attacked by birds, animals, reptiles, mosquitoes, lice, worms, flies and others, who deprive him of rest and compel him to run hither and thither.[2][3]

Krimibhojana/Krimibhaksha (worm-food): As per the Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana, it is where a person who does not share his food with guests, elders, children or the gods, and selfishly eats it alone, and he who eats without performing the five yajnas (panchayajna) is chastised.[2][3] The Vishnu Purana states that one who loathes his father, Brahmins or the gods and who destroys jewels is punished here.[4] This hell is a 100,000 yojana lake filled with worms. The sinful person is reduced to a worm, who feeds on other worms, who in turn devour his body for 100,000 years.[2][3]

Sandansa/Sandamsa (hell of pincers): The Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana state that a person who robs a Brahmin or steals jewels or gold from someone, when not in dire need, is confined to this hell.[2][3] However, the Vishnu Purana tells the violators of vows or rules endure pain here.[4] His body is torn by red-hot iron balls and tongs.[2][3]

Taptasurmi/Taptamurti (red-hot iron statue): A man or woman who indulges in illicit sexual relations with a woman or man is beaten by whips and forced to embrace red-hot iron figurines of the opposite sex.[2][3]

Vajrakantaka-salmali (the silk-cotton tree with thorns like thunderbolts/vajras): A person who has sexual intercourse with animals or who has excessive coitus is tied to the Vajrakantaka-salmali tree and pulled by Yamadutas so that the thorns tear his body.[2][3]

Vaitarni/Vaitarna (to be crossed): It is a river that is believed to lie between Naraka and the earth. This river, which forms the boundary of Naraka, is filled with excreta, urine, pus, blood, hair, nails, bones, marrow, flesh and fat, where fierce aquatic beings eat the person’s flesh. As per the Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana, a person born in a respectable family – kshatriya (warrior-caste), royal family or government official – who neglects his duty is thrown into this river of hell.[2][3] The Vishnu Purana assigns it to the destroyer of a bee-hive or a town.

Puyoda (water of pus): Shudras (workmen-caste) and husbands or sexual partners of lowly women and prostitutes – who live like animals devoid of cleanliness and good behaviour – fall in Puyoda, the ocean of pus, excreta, urine, mucus, saliva and other repugnant things. Here, they are forced to eat these disgusting things.[2][3]

Pranarodha (obstruction to life): Some Brahmins, Kshatriyas and Vaishyas (merchant caste) indulge in the sport of hunting with their dogs and donkeys in the forest, resulting in wanton killing of animals. Yamadutas play archery sport with them as the targets in this hell.[2][3]

Visashana (murderous): The Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana mention that Yamadutas whip a person, who has pride of his rank and wealth and sacrifices animals as a status symbol, and finally kill him.[2][3] The Vishnu Purana associates it with the maker of spears, swords, and other weapons.[4]

Lalabhaksa (saliva as food): As per the Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana, a Brahmin, a Ksahtriya or a Vaishya husband, who forces his wife to drink his semen out of lust and to enforce his control, is thrown in a river of semen, which he is forced to drink.[2][3] The Vishnu Purana disagrees stating that one who eats before offering food to the gods, the ancestors or guests is brought to this hell.[4]

Sarameyadana (hell of the sons of Sarama): Plunderers who burn houses and poison people for wealth, and kings and other government officials who grab money of merchants, mass murder or ruin the nation, are cast into this hell. Seven hundred and twenty ferocious dogs, the sons of Sarama, with razor-sharp teeth, prey on them at the behest of Yamadutas.[2][3]

Avici/Avicimat (waterless/waveless): A person, who lies on oath or in business, is repeatedly thrown head-first from a 100 yojana high mountain whose sides are stone waves, but without water. His body is continuously broken, but it is made sure that he does not die.[2][3]

Ayahpana (iron-drink): Anybody else under oath or a Brahmin who drinks alcohol is punished here. Yamadutas stand on their chests and force them to drink molten-iron.[2][3]

Ksarakardama (acidic/saline mud/filth): One who in false pride, does not honour a person higher than him by birth, austerity, knowledge, behaviour, caste or spiritual order, is tortured in this hell. Yamadutas throw him head-first and torment him.[2][3]

Raksogana-bhojana (food of Rakshasas): Those who practise human-sacrifice and cannibalism are condemned to this hell. Their victims, in the form of Rakshasas, cut them with sharp knives and swords. The Rakshasas feast on their blood and sing and dance in joy, just as the sinners slaughtered their victims.[2][3]

Shulaprota (pierced by sharp pointed spear/dart): Some people give shelter to birds or animals pretending to be their saviours, but then harass them poking with threads, needles or using them like lifeless toys. Also, some people behave the same way to humans, winning their confidence and then killing them with sharp tridents or lances. The bodies of such sinners, fatigued with hunger and thirst, are pierced with sharp, needle-like spears. Ferocious carnivorous birds like vultures and herons tear and gorge their flesh.[2][3]

Dandasuka (snakes): Filled with envy and fury, some people harm others like snakes. These are destined to be devoured by five or seven hooded serpents in this hell.[2][3]

Avata-nirodhana (confined in a hole): People who imprison others in dark wells, crannies or mountain caves are pushed into this hell, a dark well engulfed with poisonous fumes and smoke that suffocates them.[2][3]

Paryavartana (returning): A householder who welcomes guests with cruel glances and abuses them is restrained in this hell. Hard-eyed vultures, herons, crows and similar birds gaze on them and suddenly fly and pluck his eyes.[2][3]

Sucimukha (needle-face): An ever-suspicious man is always wary of people trying to grab his wealth. Proud of his money, he sins to gain and to retain it. Yamadutas stitch thread through his whole body in this hell.[2][3]

Though the Vishnu Purana mentions 28 hells, it gives information only about sinners condemned in 21 hells and does not give details about the punishments. The hells described in the Vishnu Purana, but not in the Bhagavata Purana and the Devi Bhagavata Purana are as follows:[4]

Rodha (obstruction): A causer of abortion, a murderer of a cow, a plunderer or one who strangles a man is cast here.

Sukara (hog): A murderer of a Brahmin, a stealer of gold or an alcoholic and those all associated with them fall into this hell.

Tala (padlock): Murder of a Kshatriya or a Vaishya and adultery with wife of a religious leader leads here.

Taptakumbha (hot pots): Incest with sister and murderer of an ambassador results in torment in this hell.

Taptaloha (hot iron): A wife-seller, a jailer and one who abandons his followers is tortured here.

Mahajwala (great-fire): Incest with daughter or daughter-in-law brings one here.

Lavana (salt): One who vilifies his guru, people superior to them or the Vedas go to this hell.

Vimohana (the place of bewildering): A thief or those who despise prescribed observances are tormented here.

Krimisha (hell of insects): One who uses magic to harm others is condemned here.

Vedhaka (piercing): The maker of arrows is damned to this hell.

Adhomukha (head-inverted): He who takes bribes, an astrologer and he who worships improper objects is cast here.

Púyaváha (where matter falls): A Brahmin who sells lac, meat, alcohol, salt; he who commits violence and he who eats sweets without sharing falls in this hell.

Rudhirándha (wells of blood): Wrestlers or boxers who commit violence for entertainment, fishermen, followers of bastards, arsonists, poisoners, informants, fortune-tellers, traitors, those who have coitus on sacred taboo days and those who live off their wives’ prostitution are cast here.

Krishna (dark/black): A fraudster, a trespasser and one who causes impotence is cast into this hell.

Vahnijwala (fiery flame): Potters, hunters and shepherds are punished here.

Shwabhojana (food of dogs): A religious student who sleeps in the day and one who does not have spiritual knowledge and learns it from children are damned here.[32]

Some of these condemnations are ludicrous—take the last one, Shwabhojana as a single example. It doesn’t make any logical sense. In the other cases—I am, of course, against any kind of evil that a person puts upon another, but it really makes you wonder who is the most evil—the perpetrator who died, or the Master (Yama) who is supposed to judge them. It just tells us more about the so-called Devas, and whom we really have to deal with. Even though the above damnations should not necessarily be taken literally (albeit the concept of them may have some truth to it), having someone such as Yama being the judge of Heaven and Hell is quite insane. In addition—the AIF uses humans to fight their wars, but also to accomplish certain tasks here on Earth that are highly unethical and often pure evil. Then, when these human souls, who ran the errands for their AIF masters, die from this Earth plane, they get severely punished in the next world. How insane is that whole set-up? It’s evil enough to put this in cuneiforms and other written texts and thereby scare the hell out of humans.

The view on the punishment in Hell by some Hindus is that it’s just a temporary abode for the criminal soul, and once the crimes have been compensated for, the soul can return to Earth in a new body. Looking at this viewpoint as something “natural” is, of course, impossible if you view the Hindu religion from the outside looking in. There is no way whatsoever that a soul can be healed from criminal behavior by being tortured in the Afterlife. On the contrary—beware of a souls coming back from Hell because they are more dangerous than ever before. Furthermore, we learn that by having the usual karma applied to the criminal soul, her crimes will be nullified after a visit to Hell. The way it works, according to the Hindu scriptures, is that a criminal who commits a certain type of crime will in the next lifetime be on the other end of the rope, and thereby be the victim of those same crimes he or she committed in the previous life.[33] That would make a clean slate, and the soul can start all over with more ethical lives in the future. Pure logic tells us that this is equally impossible and grossly simplifies the matter.

IV. Which Soul Goes Where After Death?

A subject that is often quite loaded, regardless of which religion we choose, is that of suicide. In some cultures, it is (or was) appropriate to commit suicide under certain circumstances. This was, for example, the case amongst the Samurais in old Japan if they failed to follow the code for being a Samurai—you were either executed, or you had the choice to commit suicide by throwing yourself on your sword or by sticking it into your stomach or your heart in order to keep your honor and to earn a better place in the Afterlife. Another form of suicide that was highly supported, and in some cases a requirement, was to die in battle. The Vikings were amongst those who went to battle in order to die so that they could go to Valhalla and share tables with the gods, and drink mead, get drunk, and play around with beautiful women. Vikings were therefore not afraid to die. Sometimes their wives committed ritual suicide as well when they heard that their husband had died in battle in some foreign country.[34] Warriors in ancient India had a similar policy, where the males went to war, unafraid to die, and instead earn a place in the upper echelons of the Vedic Heavens.[35]

Other than that, suicide was, and is, not looked upon lightly in the Hindu religion. It produces bad karma. Such souls fall into the lower regions of the Afterlife, called Punnama, where they have to stay for a very long time before they can move on and be recycled again. 

Besides suicide, the places where people go after death in the Hindu religion depends on a number of different factors, such as,

1.        Previous deeds. If people have committed many bad acts in their lives, they go to the lower worlds, or lokas, where they suffer the consequences of these deeds. On the contrary, if they have lived a life where they have been good to others and themselves, they go to the other “higher sun-filled worlds” to enjoy life there.

2.       State of mind at the time of their death—i.e. what kind of thoughts and desires are predominant in their consciousness just before they die? For example, if they think about what is best for their family, they will go to where their ancestors dwell and will be reborn into that bloodline. If they think about money, they will go to Vishnu and be reborn as a merchant or a trader next time. If they are thinking evil thoughts, they will go to the lower lokas and either repent after some time there or sink even deeper. If they are thinking about God most of the time, they will likely go to the highest world.

3.       The time of death. If they die on the battlefield, for example, they will most likely attain the heaven of the warriors. If they die while performing some pious ritual to praise God, they will go to the highest loka.

4.      The activities of the children. Will the children follow the tradition of the deceased when it comes to the burial? If not, it is likely that it will delay the journey of the deceased in their afterlife.

5.       The grace of God. God in the form of a personal deity will often interfere with the destiny of the deceased and change the course of their afterlife. There is said to be instances when God has rescued his devotees from the hands of the messengers of death and placed them in the highest heaven in recognition of their meritorious deeds.[36]

There is, as we can see, certain similarities to New Age beliefs and those taught by channeled messengers, such as the Pleiadians, when they say that your beliefs often determine where you go after you die. If you are a devoted Christian, you may be met by someone who appears as Jesus who will take you to something that looks like the kind of Heaven you have imagined while being alive. There may be angels playing harps for you all day long, and other angels are singing from the sky above, using wings to fly. If a person believes he or she is very bad and evil and that Hell is his or her only option, there is a chance that this person may go to a place that corresponds with that belief. However, it’s all an illusion, and when the person realizes this, the illusion dissolves, and he or she will get a new insight, and thereby go somewhere else, which better corresponds to this new insight. Thoughts are powerful! Whatever the case, the end result is for the person to eventually and inevitably be recycled.

I have previously written about discarnate souls that are causing more or less problems in the world of the living. The major categories of these kind of discarnate souls, I mentioned, are in the following categories:

The Unquiet Dead. These are souls that died suddenly—perhaps on the battlefield or in an accident. Some of them who in life never even considered the fact that they would live on after death may not even know that they are dead. Others are afraid of what happened to them and may attach to either someone in the environment whom they know or even some stranger who happens to stand nearby, if that person’s chakra is wide open and weak. The Unquiet Dead are often harmless in the sense that they don’t want to cause any evil, but they are still a burden for those who get possessed by them. The person who gets possessed by such a soul may start acting as a “split personality.”

The Mischief Makers. These are souls who never made it to the tunnel and the light but got stuck in the ether in the nearby vicinity to Earth. They go under the category we call “evil spirits,” and they will definitely change the personality in the person they decide to possess, and often they entice that person to make unethical decisions that he or she wouldn’t make otherwise—such as looking at porn online, being unfaithful, and sometimes even stealing things.

Demons. These are of course the worst, and they are pretty much what people think about demonsin general—they make the possessed person dedicate himself or herself to very dark activities.

The Hindus believe in “ghosts” as well, and they knew about these kinds of possessions already in ancient times. The ancient texts, such as the Upanishads,[37] knew about spirits, ghosts, and celestial beings, who are possessing human beings and speaking through them. Just as described in the three categories above, the Hindus believed that some of the possessing spirits are good in nature, while others were there to commit evil.[38] This is interesting because this is knowledge we, in general, don’t have today. If the medical profession—the psychiatric and psychological professions in particular—had this knowledge, they could actually start being able to treat their patients.

The burial rite in the Hindu religion is looked upon as the last sacrifice. Here they are looking at body and soul separate, and they should be treated separately. The five elements need to be properly returned to where they belong. Hence, it is important that the body of a Hindu is returned to this physical world and is therefore always cremated. The soul, on the other hand, they believed belongs to the subtle body and comes from the Higher Worlds. Thus, they have a comprehension of avatar and soul, which makes sense, as they have actually been aware of nano-travel for millennia, although they didn’t call it that.

The Hindus are limited by their religion, but if they weren’t, they would have wonderful tools with which they could heal sick people because they understand quite well the difference between body and soul and the soul’s connection with the subtle body. In the western world, where we are not limited by the eastern philosophies as religion, we could do wonders if the medical field wanted to embrace some of the Vedic knowledge. Instead, we are going to see more and more mysterious illnesses develop for which it’s hard to find a cure. These are the illnesses of our times, instigated by electronics and cell towers to mention two. Sitting too much in front of a computer or having a cell phone in your pocket, whether it’s on or off, will eventually develop strange neurological diseases that the medical profession doesn’t know what to do with because they don’t know the cause of the illness. People will be even more drugged down with medicine that will not help their illnesses, and patients will lose faith in the medical profession. If we here in the Western World only had some of the wisdom of the Eastern philosophies and were able to look at it without religious dogma, we could go to the bottom of many diseases and cure them instead of drugging the patients down. 

VI. The Akashic Records and the Vedas

There are indications that the Akashic Records are of Vedic origins. I believe that these records can have come into being in one of three ways, 1) The Original Planners (Queen Nin and Her son, Prince Ninurta set them up, and the AIF took over the control of the Akashic Records after their invasion, or 2) The Akashic Records were created by the AIF to better keep track of each individual and individuals’ every thought and decision from the first incarnation up to today’s date in order to have total control over all of us. This way, the AIF would not only know exactly who each of us is but also everything about our personalities across the lines of time. We live all lives simultaneously, and each soul fragment has its own personality, as we just discussed, or 3) The Akashic Records is a myth and doesn’t exist.

I believe we can throw out option number 3 right away—there is enough evidence that they actually do exist in one form or another. I also think we can throw out option number 1—the Original Planners had no use for Akashic Records, and they were not about the control of souls. That would have gone against the very purpose of the creation of Earth and the Living Library. They may have wanted some kind of registration of all the different species here in 3-D, but I don’t think it would have gone further than that. What then remains is option number 2, which I believe makes the most sense. The AIF are the ones who really need something like an Akashic Record. Hence, I agree with Jeffrey A. Marks, who wrote the series of books in two volumes, The Afterlife Interviews Volume 1 and Volume 2. Mr. Marks is a psychic, and just as Dr. Michael Newton, he interviewed a number of people and got connected to these peoples’ inner memories about the Afterlife and all their experiences in those realms. It’s an interesting read and coincides in many ways with Dr. Newton’s regression therapy sessions. The following passage is from Mark’s book series, Vol. 1.

Quote #4: The more revealed [by the souls in the interviews] about the simultaneous personalities and connections to them, the more they explained about the need for the Akashic Record. The Akashic Record is the name given to the compendium of cosmic knowledge encoded in the non-physical plane of existence containing all the history and recorded thoughts of humanity—like a library in the “Mind of God.” One could also think of it as a dimension of consciousness that contains a vibrational record of every soul and its journey. The concept goes back to Vedic times (and the name derives from the Sanskrit for “sky,” “space,” or “ether”) but was popularized by the Theosophists in the nineteenth century. As it turns out, the existence of this “library” is validated by the spirits, and they tell how it is quite necessary when it comes to dealing with simultaneous/reincarnational personalities. As described by the spirits, the Akashic Records allows for a small degree of separation when looking at the interconnected soul or a past or future life…[39]

If what Marks found out in his interviews about the Akashic Records is correct, it strengthens my point. These spirits (or soul fragments, rather) suggest that these records are necessary when dealing with humanity and their “simultaneous/reincarnational personalities.” In other dimensions, this may not be necessary. Because we humans have amnesia and live in a “boxed-in” reality, it seems that the Akashic Record for each individual is an intermediary between the soul fragments here on Earth and the Oversoul, who is learning from the lessons the fragments have, and which via the Oversoul are “reported” to the Highest Spirit (the Divine Feminine). Also (again, if Marks is correct), the mentioning of “reincarnational personalities” has everything to do with the AIF—previous humans on Earth did not reincarnate.

VII. Karma, and how we are Affected by a “Shadow Planet”

In the Vedas, Graha is a “cosmic influencer” on the living beings living on Mother Gaia (Earth). In Hindu astrology, the Navagraha represents nine stars, which are some of these major influencers.[40]In Hinduism, the term “star” is often equivalent to planet, so in this case, the Navagraha is simply the term for the nine planets in our solar system. According to some sources, the Grahas are the markers of influence pointing out the karmic influence on the behavior of living beings, who live in this particular sphere of influence.

To make it easier to comprehend, it can be compared to modern day traffic signs. The traffic signals that change between red and green control the flow of energy in regards to traffic in order to prevent a collision of energies. The same principle can be said to be used in regards to Grahas, as we soon will see.

Most Grahas are malevolent in their behavior, albeit a few of them are considered being good. There is a book called The Puranic Encyclopedia,[41] which has a list of different Grahas (spirits or spiritual entities), and how they influence us in our daily lives.

Fig. 3a (upper row) and Fig. 3b (lower row). Navagraha, British Museum; originally from Konark, Orissa

Rahu (fig. 3b, third from the left) is a severed head of an Asura. He is one of the Navagrahas (nine planets) in Vedic astrology, and he is paired up with Ketu (fig. 3b, fourth from the left). Astronomically, Rahu and Ketu denote the point of intersection of the path of the Sun and the Moon as they move on the celestial sphere. Hence, Rahu and Ketu, respectively, are called the north and the south Lunar Nodes.

In Vedic astrology, Rahu Dasha is a time period that lasts for 18 years, and it’s good and bad depending on the position of the planets.[42] For example, which planet is controlling him or her? Rahu Dasha is favorable when it comes to worshipping a god or a goddess, as well. Rahu is especially pleased when someone is worshipping the Goddess Durga. Durga is another name for Mother Goddess, but we also know that when the AIF is referring to the Goddess, they have their own deity who has hijacked the name or the term. As we will see later, Rahu is another name for Marduk, so the Goddess he is so pleased to have people worshipping is no other than Ereškigal. Moreover, the real Goddess does not want to have anything to do with worship. That, to Her, is giving away one’ s power—power that is rightly designated to the person who is worshipping.

Fig. 4. Ketu (left) with his fish tail.

“Rahu is seen as an Asura or demon who does his best to plunge any area of life he controls into chaos, mystery, and cruelty. He is associated with the world of material manifestation and worldly desire, as well as random, uncontrolled growth without wisdom or understanding.”[43]

This is immediately making an association with Marduk, as these are his characteristics. However, there is more evidence that Rahu is Marduk. We shall soon get into that, and it is the reason why I bring this up—it’s a very important point. We can already see how Rahu is controlling our everyday life, but there is more.

Ketu is someone we will recognize from previous papers, as he is associated with someone called the Meena Avatar, who is a “fish incarnation” of Vishnu[44] (Oannes and Dagon come to mind). Ketu represents karma—both good and bad[45] and is also about losing the material existence and substituting it with a spiritual existence. As we can see, this reminds us about what is happening in parts of the New Age Movement—the material world is “evil” while the spiritual world is “good;” in other words, he turns us into a more “godlike” existence, perhaps irrelevant to which god we embrace—after all, each and every god in the pantheon of Homo sapiens has at the same time been in the pantheon of the AIF, so it really doesn’t matter. Gurus, in that sense, have the same function as Ascended Masters or any mediator between God and the individual. Thus, we again recognize how New Age beliefs are built upon Vedic literature and that the Vedas definitely are the forerunners to much of the spiritual movement of today—unbeknownst to many practitioners. Even if it was known, the practitioners may not find anything odd with it because they wouldn’t have done the background research that I have. My own hope is not for mankind to abandon the material world and embrace the spiritual realms alone, but to see us embrace them both in a healthy symbiosis. After all, that’s how we lived our lives in our previous existence—before the AIF arrived.

Here comes the particularly interesting part, however. Ketu is generally referred to as a shadow planet![46]It is commonly believed that Ketu, in this aspect, has a tremendous impact on human lives and on the whole creation! In some special circumstances, his impact can help somebody achieve the “zenith of fame.” Ketu is often depicted with a gem or a star on his head, which symbolizes a mystery light.

The above paragraph explains a few important things. It explains that when a person reaches the zenith of stardom, it may not always be of the person’s own merit—he or she may have had help from the world that we cannot see—the “shadow world.” Thus, why is a world-famous movie actor or a rock musician considered a “star?” Also, why is such a person, if tremendously successful, getting a star on Hollywood Boulevard? Lord Vishnu is choosing whom he wants to reach stardom, and it’s accomplished from other dimensions. Albeit I believe it’s totally possible to get inspiration from the Higher Realms as an actor, composer, musician, painter, writer, or as any other creative being, there is also a “conspiracy” behind the scenes that can’t be proven because it’s not visible. This is why some creative persons, despite making great art, are not succeeding, while others (think Lady Gaga and those types of “artists”) are making it big—they are specially chosen and selected for their roles.

Another thing that comes to mind when we look into Ketu is what the “shadow world” or “shadow planet” represents. It represents the supernatural—it represents magic, and in this case, also the karmic connection between good and evil. It represents something that is there but cannot physically be seen. We now start to see how shadow planets (the unseen) are interacting with our everyday lives via Lunar Nodes, i.e. Nakshatras (see Fifth Level of Learning, Paper #10). In other words, we begin to learn how dark matter and dark energy interplay with the everyday, physical world. They are not just different realms from each other, but they interact, and the unseen interacts much more than we have ever been aware of.

Now, who is Ketu? In ancient Tamil astrological script[47], we get clear indications that he is an incarnation of Indra,[48] and we know  that Indra equates to Marduk. As usual, and Marduk take on the other’s characteristics, at times, which makes it sometimes hard to distinguish between the two, but by doing a little research on it, one can quite clearly see how one of them takes on the role of the other. The deeper we dig, we will notice this phenomenon more and more often, as if they were one and the same but wish to give the impression that they are not. In these papers, I will not prove it one way or the other—that would be a task either for some future work or the work of someone else. Anyway, we are told that during a battle with some Asuras, Indra was defeated and took on a more passive role as Ketu. Interestingly, Marduk was in Egypt at times known as Amen, which is said to mean “hidden” or “unseen,” as in Amen Ra. Indra is also, as a deity, connected with some Indo-European gods that are either connected with storm and thunder, such as Thor, Perun, and Zeus, or as gods of intoxicating drinks, such as Dionysus in Greece.

In Hindu tradition, Rahu is a severed head of an Asura that swallows the Sun, and thus creates eclipses. He is depicted in art as a serpent without a body, riding a chariot drawn by eight black horses. Furthermore, he is one of the Navagrahas (representing the nine planets) in Vedic astrology and is paired with Ketu. This analogy may also be looked at as symbols of the “black sun” and the “ordinary sun.”

However, most importantly, Ketu and Rahu are controlling our Earthly, 3-D existence from the “shadow planet,” or “shadow sun,” which equates to the “black sun.” Sun and planet in Vedic texts are often interchangeable. From this stems karma, which in ways we humans have a hard time grasping is originating from the KHAA, from which they manipulate our psyche to agree with the concept of good and evil. By playing off on humans’ rich emotional life and well-developed emotional body, they can thus manipulate us into getting a bad conscience for things we are doing, which in turn, forces us to come back to this controlled physical reality to make up for our wrongdoings.

As the reader more and more can see, we are controlled by karma, and by making us believe that everything is karmic, the AIF has an easier time controlling even the Afterlife because we humans are to a large degree controlling it ourselves by creating a rest place in which we spend “time” pondering our previous life—deciding what we did right and what we did wrong. Our emotional body—still intact in the Afterlife—has since long been manipulated into believing that it’s necessary to come back to Earth until our karmic cycle is complete (which is unlikely that it ever will be because we are creating new karmic acts as we go along with our lives). Thereby, we are trapping ourselves unnecessarily, while the AIF is more or less just sitting in the background, watching it all happen before their very eyes, patting each other’s backs, bragging about how clever they are and how stupid humanity is.

VIII. Beings in Charge of our Chakras and Kundalini

Surya, who is another aspect of Lord Shiva, Indra, and Ketu, etc., is the chief solar deity in Hindu religion. The term Surya, in addition to referring to a being, is also the general reference to the Sun.[49] Being the chief solar deity, he is thus also the chief of the Navagraha—the “Classical planets” (just as Marduk is referred to as being the main solar deity in Mesopotamia and Babylon). The Classical planets are the Sun, the Moon, Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter, and Saturn. The Navagraha are very important ingredients in Hindu astrology.

As described in a previous section, the chariot has some importance in this tradition—Ketu is said to have been riding a chariot with eight black horses. Surya, however, does it a little differently—he is riding a chariot with seven horses, or one horse with seven heads.[50] This represents the rainbow, but also the seven chakras![51]

It is an interesting but also quite disturbing discovery that the AIF, here represented by Surya, is in charge of our chakras! In the scheme of things, it certainly makes sense, but to see it in writing makes it even more real. With this in mind, let us investigate further, beginning with the Kundalini.

Quote #5: Kundalini (Sanskrit kuṇḍalinī, कुण्डलिनी, About this sound pronunciation (help·info)) stems from yogic philosophy as a form of shakti or “corporeal energy”.[1] Kundalini is described within Eastern religious, or spiritual tradition as an indwelling spiritual energy that can be awakened in order to purify the subtle system and ultimately to bestow the state of Yoga, or divine union upon the seeker of truth “.[2][3] The Yoga Upanishads describe Kundalini as lying “coiled” at the base of the spine, represented as either a goddess or sleeping serpent waiting to be awakened. In modern commentaries, Kundalini has been called an unconscious, instinctive or libidinal force.[1][4][5]

It is reported that Kundalini awakening results in deep meditation, enlightenment and bliss.[6] This awakening involves the Kundalini physically moving up the central channel to reside within the Sahasrara Chakra at the top of the head. This movement of Kundalini is felt by the presence of a cool or, in the case of imbalance, a warm breeze across the palms of the hands or the soles of the feet.[3][7][8][9] Many systems of yoga focus on the awakening of Kundalini through meditation, pranayama breathing, the practice of asana and chanting of mantras.[6] In physical terms, one commonly reports the Kundalini experience to be a feeling of electric current running along the spine.[10][11][12]

Some academics have coined the term “Kundalini syndrome” to refer to physical or psychological problems arising from experiences traditionally associated with Kundalini awakening.[52]

Here it says, as it does in many other references to the Kundalini, that it is wrapped around our spine, waiting to be awakened. It represents the Goddess or the sleeping serpent, depending on which philosophy we subscribe to.

Fig. 5. Kundalini Chakra Diagram.

The seven chakras are, as most of us know, connected directly to the Kundalini, and the chakras are, as we learned when we discussed Surya above, connected to the Sun because Surya is in charge of the chakras, and he is the Chief Sun Deity.

Another source goes into more details about this:

Quote #6: Surya’s seven horses also represent the seven chakras in the chakras (spiritual centers in the subtle body or sukshma sharira), the blossoming of which leads to the rising of the power of Kundalini or the serpentine energy residing within us.[53]

Thus, we see that the seven horses, or the horse with seven heads, represents a spiritual part of humanity—the seven chakras. This gives us the term “Spirit Horses” or “Horsemen.” In addition, there is also an Egyptian link to this (it will be a longer quote, but it’s helpful if the reader reads through it).

Quote #7: The Uraeus (/jʊˈriəs/;[1] plural Uraei or Uraeuses; from the Greek οὐραῖος, ouraīos, “on its tail”; from Egyptian jʿr.t (iaret), “rearing cobra”) is the stylized, upright form of an Egyptian cobra (asp, serpent, or snake), used as a symbol of sovereignty, royalty, deity, and divine authority in ancient Egypt.

The Uraeus is a symbol for the goddess Wadjet, who was one of the earliest Egyptian deities and who often was depicted as a cobra. The center of her cult was in Per-Wadjet, later called Buto by the Greeks.[2] She became the patroness of the Nile Delta and the protector of all of Lower Egypt. The pharaohs wore the Uraeus as a head ornament: either with the body of Wadjet atop the head, or as a crown encircling the head; this indicated Wadjet’s protection and reinforced the pharaoh’s claim over the land. In whatever manner that the Uraeus was displayed upon the pharaoh’s head, it was, in effect, part of the pharaoh’s crown. The pharaoh was recognized only by wearing the Uraeus, which conveyed legitimacy to the ruler. There is evidence for this tradition even in the Old Kingdom during the third millennium BCE. Several goddesses associated with or being considered aspects of Wadjet are depicted wearing the Uraeus also.

At the time of the unification of Egypt, the image of Nekhbet, who was represented as a white vulture and held the same position as the patron of Upper Egypt, joined the image of Wadjet on the Uraeus that would encircle the crown of the pharaohs who ruled the unified Egypt. The importance of their separate cults kept them from becoming merged as with so many Egyptian deities. Together, they were known as The Two Ladies, who became the joint protectors and patrons of the unified Egypt.

Later, the pharaohs were seen as a manifestation of the sun god Ra, and so it also was believed that the Uraeus protected them by spitting fire on their enemies from the fiery eye of the goddess. In some mythological works, the eyes of Ra are said to be uraei. Wadjets existed long before the rise of this cult when they originated as the eye of Wadjet as cobra and are the name of the symbols also called the Eye of the Moon, Eye of Hathor, the Eye of Horus, and the Eye of Ra—depending upon the dates of the references to the symbols.

As the Uraeus was seen as a royal symbol, Horus and Set were also depicted wearing the symbol on their crowns. In early mythology, Horus would have been the name given to any king as part of the many titles taken, being identified as the son of the goddess. According to the later mythology of Re, the first Uraeus was said to have been created by the goddess Isis, who formed it from the dust of the earth and the spittle of the then-current sun deity. In this version of the mythology, the Uraeus was the instrument with which Isis gained the throne of Egypt for Osiris. Isis is associated with and may be considered an aspect of Wadjet.[54]

The Uraeus is the equivalent to the cobra (serpent) in Egypt, and it has a direct link to the Kundalini. Thus, we now understand why the Egyptian pharaohs had a headdress depicting a cobra (fig. 6).

Tutenkhamun, Valley of the Kings, Egypt

Fig. 6a. Egyptian Pharaoh headdress with the cobra coming out of his forehead. Moreover, the entire headdress denotes that of a cobra when the pharaoh is pictured facing front.

The cobra is also a symbol for one of the earliest Egyptian deities—Wadjet. The vulture, in fig. 6b depicted to the right on the forehead (seen from the Pharaoh’s perspective), is the image of another goddess—Nekhbet. We also learn here that the first Uraeus may have been created by Isis, and that she is another aspect of Wadjet.

Now, let’s go into what connections we have thus far, after we have learned about this Egyptian connection. Uraeus is linked to Wadjet/Isis, and further to Hathor, Horus, and Ra. This means that we have a link to Surya from being a Sun god, and via Kundalini and Spirit Horses (chakras). In Egypt we also see how these horses are controlled by Ra/Surya. Hence, the Seven Horsemen equal the seven chakras, and the eighth horse controls the other seven (the Sun god being the eighth horse). In other words, the Sun god controls the seven chakras.[55]

Fig. 6b. Tutankhamun’s headdress.

There is more we need to cover here in order for people to understand what they are talking about in regards to chakras and Kundalini. It’s not that we shouldn’t touch on these subjects when we evolve as a species, but there is, as always, a fine line between liberation and imprisonment. If we don’t know this, how can we possibly liberate ourselves? Therefore, let’s continue and reveal some additional imperative information.

This paper is mainly about death and the Afterlife, but I also want to extend it to enlightenment and control of both life and death. In the bigger scheme, it is all connected and meant to keep us in check—regardless how clever we think we are when we are trying to enlighten ourselves and reach higher states of consciousness.

In New Age, but even in many teachings in general about enlightenment, the discussion is about the “third eye” located inside our foreheads, where the pineal gland is. This is also known as the sixth chakra, and we are under the impression that we should use our third eye to perceive things that are outside our normal range of reality, i.e. the Third Dimension. However, we can also clearly see that where the third eye is located, there are cobras (snakes) and vultures (birds) coming out—as can be seen in the ancient pharaohs’ headdresses. What are the snakes and the bird (tribe) associated with? and the AIF. Isn’t there something odd with that picture? Well, we can say, the ancient pharaohs were certainly initiated in ancient secret societies, and they knew about the pineal gland and the third eye. It’s as simple as that—nothing strange with it. OK, let’s move on, and we’ll see if that is correct or not.

The Nagas are known as the “Snake People,” and many of them are also known to live underground in the vicinity of King Nergal and Queen Ereškigal—they are said to be the servants to the king and the queen, as we’ve discussed earlier. Let’s see if the Vedas have some connection to Nergal and Ereškigal.

They do—in fact, more than one, which can be expected. We have mentioned that connection before, such as Kali being equated to Ereškigal and Kala to Nergal. Other connections are Kadru as the Mother of the Nagas and consort to Kashyapa,[56] who we know is an Avatar of Vishnu. Kadru would therefore easily be associated with Ereškigal.

Who then is the King of the Nagas—the Snake People? After not too much effort, we find out that the King of the Nagas is one of the primal beings of creation (according to some), and according to Bhāgavata Purāṇa, the King is the Avatar to the Supreme God, known as Narayana. Narayana is also known as Vishnu and Hari.[57]

Ananta is the celestial snake, on which Lord Vishnu reclines.[58]  If we look up Ananta, this term means “endless,” “limitless,” or “eternal” and “infinite.”[59]

In other words, we find snakes and snake people being quite common concepts in the Hindu religion. Ultimately, the snake or serpent is associated with Lucifer and the Garden of Edin, of course.

We also have a Trinity in the Vedas, exactly like we do in the Christian religion and elsewhere. In Hinduism, it takes form out of the term Trimurti. The Trimurti represents the cosmic functions of “creation,” “maintenance,” and “destruction,” and is personified by Brahma the Creator, Vishnu the Maintainer, and Shiva the Destroyer or Transformer. This trinity is also called the Hindu Triad, or the Hindu Trinity—all having the same meaning of three in One. Furthermore, the Vedas tell us that “Vishnu is also venerated as Mukunda, which means God who is the giver of mukti or moksha (liberation from the cycle of rebirths) to his devotees or the worthy ones who deserve salvation from the material world.”[60]

This is telling us that Lord Vishnu is the one responsible for liberating us from the material world (in this case, 3-D here on Earth—the Prison Planet)—but only for those who are his devotees or for those are worthy to deserve salvation from the material world! The rest of us are thrown to the wolves, literally and figuratively speaking, and get stuck in the recycling dramas, eons upon eons to come.

Then, if we take this a little further, we get to this:

Quote #8: In Hinduism, Bhakti (also spelled Bhakthi; Sanskrit: भक्ति, literally meaning “portion, share”, from the root bhaj- “to partake in, to receive one’s share”[1]) refers to religious devotion of a devotee in the worship of the divine. Within monotheistic Hinduism, it is the love felt by the worshipper towards the personal God, a concept expressed in Hindu theology as Iṣṭa-devatā (also as Svayam Bhagavan in Gaudiya Vaishnavism).[61]

Finally, let’s look at Svayam Bhagavan:

Quote #9: Svayam Bhagavan (IAST svayam bhagavān, “The Lord” or “The Lord Himself”) is a Sanskrit theological term for the concept of absolute representation of God as Bhagavan within Hinduism. He is the One eternal Supreme Being called Brahma, Vishnu, Shiva and Trimurti.[62]

As we can see from the above quotes, Lord Vishnu is controlling everything—including enlightenment!

This is one reason why I have a hard time accepting the idea that we must wait before evolving to the next levels of consciousness until the rest of humanity has come to the same level. Doesn’t that sound as something someone would say who embraces Vishnu’s/’s manipulative system? If the AIF controls enlightenment, wouldn’t their greatest fear be that all of humanity—or at least the majority—would see how the trap is constructed and manage to escape or take back what is rightfully theirs? Then, as an oxymoron—wouldn’t the AIF want everybody to wait for each other so that the AIF could continue controlling and defeating those who were on their way to “make it?” Of course they would! They’d rather see a few people escape occasionally, while they dedicate time to setting up the world they want the rest to live in. If we all waited for the rest to wake up, no one would escape the trap or be able to take back what is theirs. The way I see it is that those who are awake should educate as many as they can, and then move on in whatever direction they please. To tell people to wait is a concept that definitely comes from institutions, such as the NSA, and are put out on the Internet to make people feel bad about themselves and thus halting their progress. We will talk more about this at a later point within the Fifth Level of Learning.

Another thing I believe we have seen through by now is how and his son are setting up scenarios leading to traps for us to fall into. For example, we read in the Vedas how the Supreme God (Vishnu in most cases) manifests here on Earth through Avatars across various ages and time periods to save mankind from evil beings, such as the Asuras, and Avatars of Shiva’s. It often looks as if Vishnu is a friend of humanity, while Shiva is not. In reality, it’s just a game they play with us because we are considered too stupid to see through it. Vishnu and Shiva are never enemies, and Vishnu is not a friend of mankind—it’s all mind games! John Lennon saw already in the 1970s that we are all subjected to mind games, so he wrote the song, “Mind Games,” which became the title song on the album with the same name. John Lennon was taken out!

Fig. 7. John Lennon

After Lucifer’s Rebellion, and just before the Galactic Wars started, we know that fled to the Pleiades—or to the Aldebaran star system in the Constellation of Taurus to be more precise. We have discussed this on a few occasions. However, Aldebaran is just one of several outposts that set up for himself, his son, and those who serve them. There is another one, which has caught my interest as well.

Quote #10: According to the extant Hindu texts and traditions, Lord Vishnu is considered to be resident in the direction of the “Makara Rashi” (the “Shravana Nakshatra”), which is about coincident with the Capricorn constellation. In some of the extant Puranas, and Vaishnava traditions, Vishnu’s eye is considered to be situated at the infinitely distant Southern Celestial Pole.[63]

Before I comment, let’s investigate this:

Quote #11: Despite its faintness, Capricornus has one of the oldest mythological associations, having been consistently represented as a hybrid of a goat and a fish since the Middle Bronze Age. First attested in depictions on a cylinder-seal from around the 21st century BC,[6] it was explicitly recorded in the Babylonian star catalogues as MULSUḪUR.MAŠ “The Goat-Fish” before 1000 BC. The constellation was a symbol of the god Ea and in the Early Bronze Age marked the winter solstice.[64]

Fig. 8. The Constellation of Capricornus with Aquila to the right and Aquarius on top.

Capricorn is here presented as a solid stronghold of Vishnu’s. Interestingly, Capricorn is quite close, in the near right, to Aquila—another AIF domain we’ve mentioned before in regards to the Bird Tribe—or the part of the Bird Tribe that rebelled and since then has worked closely with Let’s revisit Garuda, who is (if the reader remembers) one of Shiva’s Avatars in the gestalt of a member of the Bird Tribe—in this case, a giant bird. However, there is more to it:

Quote #12: The Garuda (Sanskrit: गरुड़ garuḍa) is a large mythical bird, bird-like creature, or humanoid bird that appears in both Hindu and Buddhist mythology. Garuda is the mount (vahana) of the Lord Vishnu. Garuda is the Hindu name for the constellation Aquila.[65]

Thus, Garuda is also the Hindu name for the Aquila Constellation. Next to Capricorn, also associated with Vishnu/, is the constellation of Aquarius (fig. 8). This is all just to show the reader how widespread Lucifer’s Empire is, both in the Northern and Southern hemispheres. On the other hand, we need to remember that what we see, and what the AIF wants us to see, is only 4% of the Universe, and therefore it looks like his Empire is grander than it actually is. Nonetheless, the fact remains that much damage has been done in our universe and beyond by these patriarchal warrior races. Additionally, they are also taking help from the KHAA in order to keep us confused and limited.

What it seems to me, though, is that at least parts of their Empire are shaking in their foundations because they have an increasingly more difficult time keeping their own Minions in check. Over the recent past, nearly three dozens of International Bankers have committed “suicide!” As usual, they are rather “suicided,” meaning that they were actually taken out by the AIF. Something such as that can be done for different reasons, such as the bankers knew too much, i.e. they started doing research and realized that they were fooled, just as everybody else was, and they wanted to go public with it. Another reason would be that these high-level bankers were made examples out of so that the rest of the Minions would keep their mouths shut. Whatever the reason is in this case, it is a sign that something is not right at the Illuminati levels.

IX. Exit Plan

Despite the many subjects covered in this paper alone, the summary of summaries would perhaps be that all humans from now on need an exit plan! This means that when the day comes when we die from this Earth the next time, we need to have a plan for where to go and what to do. I can’t stress enough how important this is! If we don’t bother to have one, we will once again be drawn into’s Recycling Station, and with full amnesia, we will have to endure yet another lifetime trying to figure things out. Well, most probably it will not be only one lifetime but a series of them. I can imagine that those of us who have figured things out to an extent that is uncomfortable for the AIF will not get another chance the next lifetime to reconnect the dots—at least not as easily as it was in this current life. I would be very surprised if the AIF didn’t make sure of that if they catch us and get us into their system again. I’m sure they would make certain that our forgetfulness mechanism will be set at full capacity. I don’t think any of us would want that.

I am not mentioning this to scare anybody—it’s just pure logic. Wouldn’t you, if you were the AIF, make sure that the next time around any evolved soul, he or she would have a very difficult time remembering anything? Wouldn’t you implant that soul fragment with false data?

Hence, I suggest that the reader already today starts thinking about an exit plan. This is important because who knows when your day will come? You may live many decades still, or you may die tomorrow—therefore, it’s much better to be safe than sorry. I can guarantee you that it’s not enough to “hope for the best.” When you need groceries, you don’t “hope” that the groceries will show up—you plan for your purchase and perhaps even make a list. The same thing applies here. The way to do it, with the knowledge you have, would be to think about exactly where you want to go and how you want to get there.

As mentioned earlier, you can think yourself to a certain place, and once you’re separated from the silver-chord, which connects your astral bodies with your physical body, you can think those thoughts, put intention behind them, and you will be at your destination in a blink of an eye. What you want to do and where you want to go is your decision and your decision alone. Let no one manipulate you in the astral planes—either disregard such beings, or tell them that you appreciate their willingness to assist, but this time you want to do it differently. They won’t take you if you express your free will.

Then, pass through the Grid, which you will have “above” you, and well outside of it the real Universe will open up before you. I have heard that this will be the most fantastic moment in your life as a spiritual being! You will be in the KHAA, and you will see the trap for what it is! From thereon, you are free to think your way across the Multiverse, and you are free to create whatever you wish that gives you joy. You can spend time alone, or you can spend it with other likeminded beings and create something together with them—it’s up to you. You can also go to Orion, and as a human being, they will let you in, unless you are a criminal or a person who most likely will create chaos.

All you need to do to achieve this is to have a solid exit plan. You must know what you want so that you’re not in doubt when the day comes for your departure. On that day, you think yourself to the space and time where you want to go, and you put a strong intention behind your thought. You will notice that you will reach your destination much easier than if you would get into your car and drive to the grocery store. The Universe is a great place for beings who have good intentions and know what they want.[66]


 The purpose for this series of papers, as with anything and everything I have been writing, is to express my own conclusions, based on the research I have done. It must in no way be considered the ultimate truth and must not be considered anybody else’s truth until that person has thoroughly thought these things through and decided that he or she may agree with what I have concluded, in part or as a whole. If somebody does not agree, it must be that person’s right to individual thinking.

Moreover, I do not want any religion, cult, secret society, or followers to be created out of my material. Also, I am not a guru or a leader of any kind, and I refuse to be treated or viewed as such. At the most, I am a student of the unknown and the mystics who wants to teach and share my experiences and the knowledge I think that I have gained.

 Thank you!


[2] Ibid.

[3] Rigveda, 10.14.10-12.


[5] Misc. Pleiadian lectures.

[6] Whitley Strieber, 1988, p. 210.

[7] Ibid.

[8] Strieber, 1988, p. 214.

[9] Thompson, 1995, p. 353.


[11] Thompson, p. 353.



[14] Thompson, 1995, p. 210.

[15] Ibid., p. 211.



[18] Ibid.

[19] Ibid.

[20] Anna L. Dallapiccola, (2002). “Naraka”. Dictionary of Hindu Lore and Legend. Thames & Hudson. (Subscription required.)


[22] Srimad Bhagavatam, Canto 5, SB 5.2.2, Purport.

[23] Thompson, 1995, p. 264.

[24] Thompson, 1989, pp. 47-84

[25] Wilson, 1865, pp. 263-68.

[26] Thompson, 1995, pp. 228-29, op. cit.



[29] Ibid.

[30] Bhagavata Purana 5.26

[31] Edward Hopkins (1969). Epic Mythology. Motilal Banarasidass. pp. 108–9.




[35] Ibid.


[37] Each of a series of Hindu sacred treatises written in Sanskrit circa 800–200 BC, expounding the Vedas in predominantly mystical and monistic terms.


[39] Jeffrey A. Marks, ©2012, “The Afterlife Interviews” Part 1, pp. 119-20, op. cit.






[45] Ibid.

[46] Ibid.

[47] The Tamil script is an abugida script that is used by the Tamil people in India, Sri Lanka, Malaysia and elsewhere, to write the Tamil language, as well as to write the liturgical language Sanskrit, using consonants and diacritics not represented in the Tamil alphabet. Certain minority languages such as Saurashtra, Badaga, Irula, and Paniya are also written in the Tamil script (see

[48] Ibid.

[49] Alexandra Anna Enrica van der Geer (2008), “Animals in Stone: Indian Mammals Sculptured Through Time,” pp. 236 and onward.

[50] Eva Rudy Jansen, “The Book of Hindu Imagery: Gods, Manifestations and Their Meaning,” p. 65.





[55] We learned in the “First Level of Learning” that there are actually twelve chakras, but that is irrelevant in this paper because if the first seven chakras, having to do with the physical body, are controlled by the Invaders, we cannot reach the remaining five anyway. At least, that must be how the AIF sees it.



[58] Ibid.





[63] David Gordon White, (2010-07-15), “Sinister Yogis.”



[66] For more information about the Exit Plan and the Afterlife Trap, see,