Drs. J.J. & Desiree Hurtak: Giza’s Industrial Complex
Although pyramids are similar in design, many may have had different or dual functions. The authors propose that ancient Egypt developed and controlled an elaborate power system that was centered around Giza and as far south as Abydos. They believe that the underground structures, channels, and cavities that surround ancient Pyramid structures were part of an immense industrial complex, including gigantic earth batteries. The authors believe evidence indicates that the Great Pyramid on the Giza Plateau had the ability to electrically charge, or change the molecular structure of water, giving it unique properties. We believe the ancient Egyptians created a fourth form of electrically-charged water, giving it unique properties. James Ernest Brown calls this “Earthmilk Ancient Energy.” All pyramids were connected to the Nile River, and there is physical evidence that water from the Nile River circulated through their passageways and chambers by way of man-made channels both above and under the ground.
DR. J. J. HURTAK, Ph.D., Ph.D. and Dr. DESIREE HURTAK, Ph.D., MS. Sc. have researched ancient sites around the world and were principal members of the Schor Expedition that discovered the “Tomb of Osiris” in 1997 on the Giza Plateau, using ground penetrating radar (GPR) and sonar in their investigation of this deepest man-made chamber on the Giza Plateau. They have also worked in the pyramids of Mexico carrying out archaeo-acoustic testing. They are authors of numerous books and articles on topics ranging from the analysis of ancient Egyptian texts to modern physics. Dr. J.J. Hurtak has earned two PhDs, one from the University of California, and one from the University of Minnesota. He also surveyed the underwater structures off the coast of Okinawa in the area of Yonaguni with Japanese and Australian underwater divers. Drs. Hurtak together have traveled throughout the world to investigate ancient cultures and to work closely with indigenous people, such as the Xavante in Brazil and the Zulu Shaman Credo Mutwa, about whom they recently produced an award-winning documentary called Voice of Africa, for which they received two of the fourteen national and international medals they have been awarded for their films. They also work to bridge the gap between various cultures with an eye towards introducing new technologies and at the same time helping various indigenous cultures maintain their uniqueness within the larger global society.