1. James Brown is standing at the top of the Great Pyramid of Giza. The Great Pyramid was built on a

precise location—the geological center point where all the land masses of the planet come together.

Clearly, this was not an accident. Someone knew what they were doing. This was calculated in 1973 by

Andrew J. Woods, a physicist with Gulf Energy & Environmental Systems in San Diego. He used a

digital map and calculated the coordinates on a mainframe computer.

2. Egyptian guide Hefnawi and other helpers at the top of the Great Pyramid. We accidentally played

Egyptian wedding music instead of recording and they began to dance.

3. A photograph from a book titled, Around the World with a Camera: Special War Edition Photographs

from the Battlefields, published in 1919. This Hun bi-plane aircraft (inside red circle) was on a bombing

mission from Turkey. The picture shows the Nile overflowing close to the Great Pyramid.

4. Shows the entire Grand Gallery. There are 28 depressions where objects have been removed on one

side and 27 on the other side. These objects must have been very valuable as someone went to a lot of

trouble to break them away from the solid granite walls (inside red circle). The depressions are all the

same size and were cut into the solid granite at the same depth. The shattered outlines of whatever was

previously attached are all the same. It appears that however the unknown objects were attached some

kind of bonding material was used that held so well that the granite walls were broken when the objects

were removed. Modern science has been unable to determine what was used as a bonding agent.

5. The interior of the King’s Chamber with the granite vessel that is usually called a “sarcophagus.”

This granite vessel is larger than the opening to the King’s Chamber entrance. The only way this vessel

could have been placed inside was during construction. The granite vessel is believed to be red Aswan

granite that had to be ferried 500 miles to Giza. The interior of the King’s Chamber is constructed of

huge, solid granite blocks, weighing up to seventy tons each that were also ferried from Aswan.

6. This is a photo of the inside of the tomb of Nefertari. This shows the spacious rooms and beautiful

wall paintings that were smoothly plastered. All the walls and ceilings were entirely decorated with

exquisitely detailed paintings. Unlike pyramids the tombs are easily accessible for walking upright. It’s

obvious that tombs were highly decorated while pyramids were, dingy, undecorated and nearly

impossible to walk in without ramps and handrails.

7. Note the person (inside the red circle) standing near the edge of the huge hole. This shows the

enormous size of some of the cavities. Some of these openings are big enough to drop a house inside.

The guides on the Giza Plateau say the cavities in the ground are mastaba tombs, meaning someone was

once buried inside. When asked where the bodies are, the guides say they were “removed by grave

robbers.” When I asked why they needed such a large cavity for only one body, they insisted that the

size of the cavity was an indication of the importance of the person.

8. James Brown and guide, Hefnawi, known as the Champion, examine mineral deposits in 1978.

Brown’s team examined and analyzed more than 100 samples from as many locations and proved that

water from the Nile at one time coursed through the pyramids and surrounding cavities and shafts on the

Giza Plateau.

9. I was always amazed by how strangely the underground channels were constructed as can be seen in

the photograph. I crawled down into intersecting channels to collect mineral samples. The channels went

in all directions, including up and down. There were only a few places where a person could actually

stand. It was obvious that these channels were never designed for human beings to navigate. They were

created for a specific purpose. A great deal of physical labor was required in the distant past to create

this elaborate underground system of channels carved into solid bedrock.

10. An amulet about the size of a quarter that has been dated to 3200-years ago. Cal Tech identified it as

man-made glass with radioactive particles suspended inside. The amulet registers radioactivity more

than 4.5 times the normal background radiation count, which is 21. This image shows a compact Geiger

counter with the amulet placed on the sensor, showing a radiation count reading of 87. Did the ancient

Egyptians know about radioactivity?

11. The Serapeum is an elaborate tunnel system that is large enough to drive a semi-truck through. The

Serapeum, which is in the area of Saqqara, is no longer visited by tourists. This massive underground

area is 100 feet below ground and contains twenty-four granite boxes averaging 60-80 tons each. One

box weighed more than 100 tons. The boxes are on either side of the tunnel system. Nothing was ever

found inside the boxes although Egyptologists insist they were used to bury sacred bulls.

12. The size and scale of some of these enormous granite chambers is indicated by the man standing

next to one. This was carved from a single piece of granite, weighing sixty tons, that has three-inch

holes drilled in both ends near the top. Modern industrial processing vats that are lined with granite

panels are able to contain caustic substances as well as a variety of acids. The holes could act as vents as

well as to openings introduce substances into the containers.

13. James Brown and guide Hefnawi examining one of the twenty-four enormous granite boxes. The

ceilings were heavily encrusted with sodium chloride crystals. What could these enormous storage

containers have been used for. There was a joint venture between the US and Sweden reported in June

of 1978 to explore the feasibility of storing radioactive material in granite caves that were filled with salt

water. These large containers at Saqqara are made of granite and there is physical evidence that these

chambers were filled with salt water.

14. I believe the ancient Egyptians used zig zag lines in their drawings to represent electrical current.

We can see these jagged lines in this image. Once the fish break out of the water we see the man holding

the electrified rod, showing more indication of electrified water. The fish are trying to jump out of the

water, encouraged by the long electrified rod the man is holding and using to penetrate the rising water

as the fish are jumping and trying to escape the electricity. I believe this is a pictorial explanation of

ancient Egyptians using electricity in water to capture fish.

15. This painting shows 172 men pulling a statue of Djehutihotep that is estimated to weigh 58 tons.

Note that the men are pouring liquid from a vessel without a flat bottom (inside red circle) in front of a

sled carrying a statue. The men are carrying more vessels without flat bottoms. This could indicate that

electrified water has some use for decreasing friction. There had to be something really special about the

water pouring from the hand held vessel. Water that was poured on sand, or rough limestone terrain,

would immediately disappear and not be useful as lubrication to move a sled carrying a 58-ton statue.

16. Edward Leedskalnin, pictured in front of his Coral Castle, lived from 1887-1951. He built an

amazing megalithic structure in Homestead, Florida. He has been an inspiration to me since he lived in

my lifetime and proved his accomplishments. He said, “I have discovered the secrets of the pyramids

and have found out how the Egyptians and the ancient builders in Peru, Yucatan and Asia, with only

primitive tools, raised and set in place blocks of stone weighing many tons!”

17. The image shows Ludwig Borchardt’s artistic reconstruction of the necropolis of Abusir. I believe

the ancient Egyptians used all forms of natural energy, including lightning, static electricity, gravity, and

magnetism. The evidence is clear that they understood how to create electricity on a vast scale using

these natural resources. These forms of natural energy are still available to us. We have much to learn

from the ancient Egyptians. We know they created and used hydrogen gas. Our team found evidence of

this inside the Queen’s Chamber. Other researchers have verified that hydrogen gas was found in the

Queen’s Chamber. They could store large amounts of hydrogen gas in underground caverns and

chambers within the network of precisely carved man made channels cut into the limestone plateau.