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Ancient Indian metropolis predating #Harappan found submerged in Bay of Cambay

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Ancient Indian metropolis predating #Harappan found submerged in Bay of Cambay 27 km off shore. Most of the artefacts found predates ice age as per Graham Cock. The lost city is 5×3 miles

During ice age, the water levels were 140 meters lower and shorelines were deeper. The flood story seems to be true with this new discovery. During of sea shore, may be the prime reason for ice age people to move northwards. #Archaeology


The other reason supporting the theory was rise in temperature by 8 degrees as Northern part of India became warmer. Surprisingly, house mouse migration to rest of the world 12kybp also substantiates this theory. #Archaeology

#3 https://t.co/MWfVrl8cgQ

Discoveries at Gulf of Cambay had many similarities to the CITADEL, GREAT BATH and grid-iron pattern habitation sites grannery, etc. of the #Harappan civilization.
Dwarka could be missing link between harappan and it’s its mother creators.


Sonar image of a Bathing Facility similar to Harappan 41×25 meters


Basement of a major structure on a high ground 200mx45m


A Granary with dimensions 190mx85m was found during sonography


Buried settlement of 74 x 48m structure. Here also man made foundations like column can be clearly seen emerging from below the seabed and occur as standout features. Foundations have been dug up to 3-4 m deep in the soil.


Long walls submerged in deep waters


This piece of potshred is dated oldest than any fired object in the world


A paleo channel to the North was also found active during 19500 ybp to 3000 ybp.


Artefacts found during dredging


Artefacts found during dredging


Computer generated visuals from Sonar scan


A youtube video coverage is here for eloquent users
Impatient ones can ff at 41 minutes mark.


You can also contribute to preserve and explore these heritage by requesting @MinOfCultureGoI @nsitharaman @narendramodi to increase fund allocation for ASI activities.
Please RT this tweet


Graham cock in pic


You can read the unrolled version of this thread here: https://t.co/rwYtuCnyZG


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Have you ever heard about,”The Golden Ratio”?
The Golden Ratio or Phi(Greek) is a mathematical ratio of nature. Mother Nature is the most exquisite artist in herself.

&Its this Phi she uses to create all the beauty in World.
If anyone uses this ratio correctly in their art,it can turn into a spell-binding piece of work.Such is the significance of’Phi’.But my thread isn’t about it.Its about somethin called’Fibonacci Series’&who actually made it

Phi is related to Fibonacci series(0,1,1,2,3,5,8,13,21,34…)
&this series is responsible for everything dat is beautiful on this planet. Just try to calculate the ratio of any 2 successive numbers ÷ each of them by the number before it in above infinite series.

E.g. 3/2=1.5, 5/3=1.666, 8/5=1.6, 34/21=1.61904 and so on. Did you notice something? The ratio is coming almost same every time. This ratio is called ‘Phi ‘which is numerically represented as 1:1.618. This Golden Spiral is made in exact proportion of 1:1.618.

The thing I want to emphasize here is that we always find only those things appealing and attractive that have Phi. It’s in our subconscious. Isn’t it some revelation? We are the part of this Divine proportion of the God or the Mother Nature. Check these:

Statue of Equality (Ramanuja) Muchintal, Hyderabad, Telangana

The Statue of Equality is a monument in India dedicated to the 11th-century Vaishnavaite Sage Bhagavad Ramanuja, commemorating 1000 years since his birth. It was inaugurated by Prime Minister Narendra Modi ji in 2019.

In 2014, Sri Chinna Jeeyar came up with the idea to commemorate the 1000th anniversary of Sri Ramanuja’s teachings by building the Statue of Equality. The statue is constructed on an estimated 34 acres in Hyderabad, India.

It consists of a 216 foot tall statue of Ramanuja and is surrounded by 108 Divyadesams (model temples) and includes an educational gallery. The project budget is 1000 crore rupees.The foundation stone for the Statue of Equality was laid by Chinna Jeeyar.

The statue was built by Aerosun Corporation in China before being shipped to India. It is made of panchaloha, a combination of gold, silver, copper, brass and titanium. The statue relies on donations to fund its construction.

The temple is located on the 27,870 square metre second floor with a 120 kg statue of Ramanuja, representing the years he lived, meant for daily worship. The 1,365 square metre third floor including a Vedic digital library and research center.

Guruvayur Sri Krishna & Coconut with Horns.
We’ve all grown up listening to stories of Shri Krishna. This one is a famous story of Shri Krishna in Guruvayur Temple, also called Dakshina Dwaraka.

There lived a villager who planted coconut saplings and had promised that he would offer the ‘first coconut’ from each of his coconut trees to “Guruvayurappan”. When the trees started to yield coconuts, he collected the first coconut from all the trees in a sack 👇

and set forth to Guruvayur.

On the way he was stopped by a robber who asked all the items in the sack. The villager told the robber that the coconuts in the sack belonged to Guruvayurappan and so he was unable to hand it over.
@SriramKannan77 @Jayalko1

The robber with anger asked the villager “Is Guruvaurappan’s coconut any different? Does it have horns ?”.
Saying so the robber pulled the sack forcefully out of the villager’s hand, and coconuts came out..👇

To their astonishment each and every coconut in the sack had horns! Even today, the coconut with horns are displayed in the temple for devotees to see.

Below Picture is not original, as we cannot take photos inside temple.
Hare Krishna

(1/14) Most Indians know every single colonizing Uzbek Mughal emperor from Babur to Aurangzeb but not as much about key indigenous historic figures that shaped the Maratha empire which lasted as long as Mughal did & covered equal area. Read on to decolonize & balance the scales.

(2/14) Jijamata – Shivaji raje’s mother & a central figure in his life as his father Shahaji was away on military assignments most of his childhood. She was instrumental in managing Pune Jaagir. Died 12 days after seeing him coronated as Maharaj of Maratha empire in 1674

(3/14) Sambaji – Shivaji raje’s son who initially had a complex relationship with his father but after his death turned around & valiantly defended newly formed Maratha empire from multiple enemies.Was ultimately captured by Aurangzeb & tortured to death for refusing Islam in1689

(4/14) Tara bai – Hardly anyone knows her but if I’m to pick 1 person without whom the fledgling new found Maratha empire would be all but over after death of Sambaji & Rajaram it would be Tarabai. Under her Marathas fought a 25 year war that ended in total Mughal defeat by 1707

(5/14) Bajirao Ballal – He was little known till the movie came out but he’s Indians finest generals who fought 41 battles & lost none. If Tara bai was instrumental in ensuring Maratha survival then Bajirao Ballal was the one who expanded it till Attock.

@SaveToBookmarks Salut! Pleasure is mine. Original tweet by @AchuthArora: “@tschaffernoth @TmarketL @buzz_chronicles @rattibha @SaveToBookmarks save as IBD…”. Enjoy 👉

Hi! You can find it here. Original tweet by @SaveToBookmarks: “@AchuthArora @tschaffernoth @TmarketL @buzz_chronicles @rattibha Hello!

We save…”. See You soon! 👉

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While main deity is Shiva as Kapartheeswarar, the kshetram is famous for Ganesha, known as Swetha/Vellai Vinayagar (white Vinayak)

During samudra manthan, Vasuki snake (used as rope) started spewing venom.

Unable to bear the intense heat, Devas rushed to Siva. He told them that this was because the task was started without getting Ganesha’s approval.
So the Devas created a Ganesha murti from white sea foam and worshipped it.
It was later taken by Indra to Indralok.

But once Indra had to come to Earth to pray to Shiva to seek relief from a curse inflicted on him. So he brought the murti of Ganesha with him. When he came here, he wanted to take bath before puja. So he gave the murti to a boy to hold for sometime. The boy was actually Shiva.

He kept the murti down and vanished. Indra could not lift it again and a divine voice told him to let Vinayagar stay there and visit every Ganesh Chaturthi to pray.
Since Vinayagar is made of foam, no abhishekam is done here. Only punugu is applied n camphor powder is sprinkled


Those who are well versed in our ancient scriptures must definitely have come across the name of Ashtavakra Muni. Who was he and what is the story behind his body getting crooked from all sides.

Muni Asit was the son of Pracheta Rishi.

He was childless and this caused a lot of worry to him. But an Akashvani assured him that he should go to Shivji to get all his
worries nullified.

So he along with his wife go to Shivji and after paying him obeisance start singing Shivji’s praises.

He describes Shiv as the one who is beyond any other thing, whose glory has no words to describe. After this the couple stands with folded hands in front of Rudradev. The strotras sung in praise of Shiv possess magical qualities even today.

Shiv gets satisfied by them soon and is ready to grant a boon.

Shiva told him that, he very well knew what the Muni desired. He then gives him the “Sansaar Vijay’ mantra and asks him to keep reciting it. The Isht devi would come at an appropriate time and fulfill his wish.

Asit Muni kept reciting this mantra for hundred years. The Devi appeared and granted him the boon of a son as a Shivansh. A son was born and was named as Deval. He grew upto be a great scholar well versed and a handsome young man. Asit Muni got him married to Ratnamalavati.

This was grabbed from r/greatawakening on Reddit:
“Here’s what it looks like when all the pieces are sewn together

It smells like conspiracy and treason. Everyone needs to read this. Slowly, and patiently, because it’s very important……

From 2001 to 2005 there was an …

“So Moses finished the work.” (Exodus 40:33) I came to the end of my reading in Exodus this morning. To fully appreciate those 5 words, you really need to read the 39 preceding chapters. The whole thing had been such an ordeal, drama from the time God called out to Moses from

the burning bush to the moment he “inspected all the work they had accomplished” in the building of the tabernacle. For starters, Moses wasn’t looking to lead anything but sheep to pasture. He was hiding when God found him. Moses was no volunteer. And even after God called him,

he insisted God find someone else. But the force of the divine call is hard to resist. The people he served nearly drove him nuts. He was supposed to lead a group of worshippers and what he mostly got was whiners. He’d lost his temper over & over. Even thrown the stone tablets

inscribed by the finger of God. Nope. Moses couldn’t say it had gone well. What the whole thing had been was WORK. Unrelenting, frustrating work so detailed that it had to match the divine instructions down to every clasp on endless yards of curtains. There had been some great

moments like the time the people were invited to contribute any personal possessions to the makings of the tabernacle furnishings. They had given so freely, Moses had to tell them to stop. There was that. But overall, what he’d done, what they’d all done, was WORK. Lo & behold,

I just finished Eric Adler’s The Battle of the Classics, and wanted to say something about Joel Christiansen’s review linked below. I am not sure what motivates the review (I speculate a bit below), but it gives a very misleading impression of the book. 1/x

The meat of the criticism is that the history Adler gives is insufficiently critical. Adler describes a few figures who had a great influence on how the modern US university was formed. It’s certainly critical: it focuses on the social Darwinism of these figures. 2/x

Other insinuations and suggestions in the review seem wildly off the mark, distorted, or inappropriate– for example, that the book is clickbaity (it is scholarly) or conservative (hardly) or connected to the events at the Capitol (give me a break). 3/x

The core question: in what sense is classics inherently racist? Classics is old. On Adler’s account, it begins in ancient Rome and is revived in the Renaissance. Slavery (Christiansen’s primary concern) is also very old. Let’s say classics is an education for slaveowners. 4/x

It’s worth remembering that literacy itself is elite throughout most of this history. Literacy is, then, also the education of slaveowners. We can honor oral and musical traditions without denying that literacy is, generally, good. 5/x

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