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Mystery Of The 150,000-Years-Old Advanced Pipework Network



(Planet Today) The Baigong Pipes are a collection of ancient ‘out of place artifacts’ that seem to defy any explanation.

The Baigong pipes represent one of the greatest enigmas of the ancient world. They are located within a badly-eroded pyramid standing on top of Mount Baigong in the Qinghai Province of northwestern China.
The collapsing monument once had triangular entrances on all three facets but, as years gone by, two of them caved in and are currently unreachable. The one that still stands stretches deep inside the mountain. Iron scraps and curious stones ornate the floor, indicating that long time ago, this place saw activity.
Pipe embedded in stone
The last remaining cave shelters an intricate network of metal pipes, with diameters ranging from 1.5 feet to as small as a toothpick. Dozens of pipes lead straight into the mountain, final destination unknown.
Archaeologists who did research at the site believe the pipe system could have once supplied water inside the pyramid. Their hypothesis is based on numerous iron pipes unearthed on the shores of nearby Lake Toson. Those are also found in various lengths and diameters, some reaching above the water surface, others buried below.
Intrigued by these unusual artifacts, the Beijing Institute of Geology performed tests on these pipes using a technique called thermo-luminescence.
This method allowed them to determine when the metallic tubes were last subjected to high temperatures. Results yielded staggering results – the pipes must have been crafted more 150,000 years ago, and the mystery doesn’t end here.
Further tests performed at a smeltery operated by the government couldn’t determine all the exact mixture of the pipes. Although they were comprised of ferric oxide, silicon dioxide and calcium oxide, their alloy also contained 8% of an unknown compound.
Another example, pipe in the middle
It’s difficult to explain this mind-boggling discovery. Human presence in the region can be traced back to about 30,000 year, but we all know complex human societies emerged only about 6,000 years ago (at least that’s what history books tell us).
So how could a primitive society comprised mostly of nomadic tribes achieve such a deed? It would have been impossible for the primitive peoples to leave behind such an advanced piece, so it becomes clear that we’re missing an extremely large portion of history that would link these events.
Proposed explanations hint at an advanced and long-forgotten human civilization that had built a facility which required coolant, and the pipes leading to the nearby lake stand as a reminder.
Another intriguing aspect is the salty water from the lake, and the fact that there is a freshwater lake nearby with no pipes leading into it. They surely relied on saltwater, but for what purpose?
A potential answer is electrolysis. When an electric current is ran through saltwater, it breaks down the liquid into hydrogen and oxygen. Such products are defined notions for any advanced civilization, be it human or of otherworldly origins.
Other more skeptic geologists have proposed that the pipework could simply be the product of mother nature, more precisely fossilized tree roots, but I doubt nature could put in place an alloy of various oxides.
One thing is clear, the currently accepted paradigm is unable to explain with certainty or even come close to a reasonable explanation regarding these timeworn Chinese pipelines, and until history books are reinterpreted, we can only speculate about the origins of these out of place artifacts.
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Vatican investigates potential miracle at Connecticut church




The Catholic Church is reportedly investigating a potential miracle that occurred at a church in Connecticut, reports

The supposed miracle took place at St Thomas Church in Thomaston, Connecticut, according to the Hartford Courant.

Revered Joseph Crowley, who heads St Maximilian Kolbe Parish, which
includes St Thomas Church, reported that the wafers distributed during
the observation of communion multiplied while sitting inside the

“God duplicated himself in the ciborium,” Rev Crowley
said after communion, referencing the metal storage containers used to
house the communion wafers. “God provides and it’s strange how God does
that. And that happened.”

response, the Archdiocese of Hartford began an investigation to
determine whether or not a miracle had occurred at the church.

then, the Vatican’s Dicastery for the Doctrine of Faith, a group dating
back to the 1500’s tasked with promoting and defending the Catholic
faith throughout the world, has been notified and has begun its own

A spokesman for the archdiocese, David Elliott,
issued a statement to the Hartford Courant saying that “reports such as
the alleged miracle in Thomaston require referral to the Dicastery for
the Doctrine of the Faith in Rome. The Archdiocese has proceeded
accordingly, and will await a response in due time.”

Miracles are
an important part of the process of becoming a saint within the Catholic
Church. Sainthood considerations typically begin five years after the
death of an exceptional Catholic.

number of criteria must be met, including “verified miracles” — Vatican
officials must determine that the miracles are a direct result of an
individual praying to the candidate saint. They must come to the
decision that the miracle was a result of the dead potential saint
interceding between the petitioner and God, causing the miracle.

Catholic Church defines a miracle as a “sign of wonder such as a
healing, or control of nature, which can only be attributed to divine

While duplicating thin bread wafers may seem like a minor
use of divine power to those unfamiliar with Catholic theology, the
Eucharist — often called communion or the lord’s supper — is arguably
the holiest and most important sacrament — or ritual — in the faith.

typically believe in the idea of transubstantiation, or the idea that
the bread and wine given during the ritual literally become the body and
blood of Jesus Christ upon consecration, as opposed to simply symbols
of his presence.

O’Neil, who goes by the moniker Miracle Hunter, authored a book called
Science and the Miraculous: How the Church Investigates the
Supernatural, spoke to the Hartford Courant and gave examples of
previous eucharistic miracles.

“There are various types of
eucharistic miracles, but the ones that are most remarkable, in my
opinion, were on some rare occasions, the host is said to bleed human
blood,” he said.

Reverend Michael McGivney, the founder of the
Knights of Columbus, ended his clerical career at St Thomas, where the
alleged communion miracle took place. He has been in consideration for
sainthood and requires one more verified miracle before he moves on to
final consideration for sainthood within the Catholic Church.

Leonard Blair explained to the Hartford Courant that “what has been
reported to have occurred at our parish church in Thomaston, of which
Blessed Michael McGivney was once pastor, if verified, would constitute a
sign or wonder that can only be attributed to divine power to
strengthen our faith in the daily miracle of the Most Holy Eucharist.

would also be a source of blessing from Heaven for the effort that the
US Bishops are making to renew and deepen the faith and practice of our
Catholic people with regard to this great Sacrament.”

“Blessed” is a title given to saint candidates who have had “verified” miracles attributed to them by the Vatican.

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What hospice nurses know about the final visions of the dying




Julie McFadden is a hospice nurse who has witnessed many people’s
final moments of life. She has a unique insight into what dying people
see and feel as they approach the end of their journey, reports

of the most common phenomena that Julie observes is that her patients
often report seeing their deceased loved ones, who come to comfort them
and reassure them that they are not alone.

Julie says that these
visions are so frequent that they are included in the educational
materials that hospice care provides to patients and their families.

recently started sharing her knowledge and experience on TikTok, under
the username @hospicenursejulie, and she has gained more than 430,000
followers and 3.6 million likes.

Julie said her patients often tell her that they see their loved ones who have already died – before they themselves pass away.

added that their deceased relatives will tell them comforting words
such as, ‘We’re coming to get you soon,’ or, ‘Don’t worry, we’ll help

According to her, it’s extremely common for dying patients
to see dead friends, relatives and even old pets, but she can’t explain
why this occurs.

“This happens so often that we put it in our
educational packets that we give to the patient and their loved ones so
they understand what’s going on. But we don’t know why it happens and we
can’t explain it,” she said.

usually happens a month or so before the patient dies. They start
seeing dead relatives, dead friends, old pets that have passed on –
spirits, angels, that are visiting them.

“Only they can see and
hear them. Sometimes it’s through a dream and sometimes they can
physically see them and they’ll actually ask us, “Do you see what I’m

Julie explained that the patients are ‘usually not afraid,’ but that they’re actually very ‘comforted’ by it.

She added: “They’re usually not afraid, it’s usually very comforting
to them and they say they’re sending a message like, ‘We’re coming to
get you soon’, or, ‘Don’t worry, we’ll help you’.

people love this, they’re very comforted by it, it’s not scary to them.
But yeah, we can’t explain it and it happens all the time.”

someone asked Julie if she thought it was a hallucination, she said that
she didn’t think so, since the patients are normally ‘pretty alert and

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