The Unification Epicenter of True Lightworkers
14 SEPTEMBER, 2018 - 19:01 ANCIENT-ORIGINS
A vast network of underground chambers and water tunnels have been discovered beneath several of the world’s most well-known pyramids, including the Great Pyramid on Egypt’s Giza Plateau.
For centuries these ancient tunnels have remained hidden and off-limits to everyone but a select few. But now they are coming into the Light and what is being found raises even deeper questions.
There is an ancient Hermetic saying: “As Above, so Below,” meaning “That which is Below corresponds to that which is Above, and that which is Above corresponds to that which is Below, to accomplish the Miracle of the One Thing.”
This is especially true when it comes to the many mysteries surrounding all the world’s pyramids. In truth, we are just beginning to put together the puzzle pieces that have eluded us for centuries. Therefore, I was determined to know more about what was below ground.
Author, Dr. Kathy Forti prepares to descent under the Giza Plateau. (Author provided)
It wasn’t easy getting permission to explore under the Giza Plateau. Negotiations to enter the hidden shafts began in 2017. We were initially met with suspicion by Egyptian authorities who wanted to know who we were, what we wanted, and how we even knew about the shafts. They claimed no one had been down there in decades. Initially they refused our request, but eventually caved in for a price. In Egypt, all things are negotiable. (Our entry has now opened the way for others wanting access, but also for a hefty price.)
So it was in early 2018, at 4:30 AM, when a Giza Plateau inspector, my Egyptologist friend Hares and myself plodded across the desert sands with only a flashlight to light our way in the morning chill. A military police escort hovered nearby.
In the darkness, we were led to an iron-gated entry under the causeway between the pyramids. The inspector handed me the key and allowed me the honor of opening this secret doorway. In the past they referred to this hidden place as “that shaft complex”. They now officially call it the “Osiris Shaft”.
Entrance to the Osiris shaft. (Author provided)
A few steps inside the heavy gate there is a square hole in the ground. The inspector pointed to an iron ladder leading down this first shaft. From what I could see in the darkness, it didn’t look all that sturdy and I had no idea how old or maintained it was. This was one time when no male offered to go first. Instead, they let me lead the way with the caveat, “be careful.” (The liability factor in traversing such shafts would be off the charts in the U.S., but things are different in Egypt.)
First stage of descent into ‘that shaft complex’ below the Giza Plateau. (Author provided)
I was told there were three lower levels, the last leading to the water tunnels more than 125 feet (38 meters) below ground.
The first level opened to a spacious but empty room. The air felt close and dusty, the temperature much warmer with little outside ventilation. I continued my descent to the second level, the longest, where the lighting was low, lit by a single bulb hanging from the ceiling which someone had thought to put in place years ago.
I stepped down and turned to find a chamber room with seven niches for seven large sarcophagi. Only two black basalt and granite sarcophagi were still there, both empty with their heavy lids slightly ajar. They had to weigh several tons. I wondered how they had managed to remove the other five sarcophagi, if they indeed existed. I was told this chamber was for the “favored ones”—the guardians which tended to be the highest of priests.
Chamber with niches for seven sarcophagi. (Author provided)
According to Herodotus, ancient Egyptian priests spoke of a long-held tradition of the creation of underground chambers by the original builders of ancient Memphis. These stories were confirmed when these large cavities were discovered during a survey conducted at Giza in 1993.