Wednesday, July 8, 2009

Let's Talk Rocks And Body Parts And Ancients

So far in my studies, the top haunted geologies consist of limestone, shale, sandstone, granite, and quartz.

These rocks are seen repeatedly through the ages. Ancients liked to build monuments and important rock circles and temples with these stones when wood could have been easier and quite abundant. Why would they build with materials that are so dense and massive? Was it because they were dense and massive and of the earth? Hmm…

Did you know that…

The Crystal skulls were made of quartz?

The Great Pyramid of Giza and the Sphinx were made of limestone?

Machu Pichu was made of granite?

Stonehenge was made of sandstone?

You can thank your equilibrium for housing limestone? Tiny grains of limestone in your inner ear (otoliths) shift and alert the nearby hairs that send out nerve impulses.

Facts from Wikipedia:

Limestone rocks are sedimentary rocks that are made from the mineral calcite which came from the beds of evaporated seas and lakes and from sea animal shells. This rock is used in concrete and is an excellent building stone for humid regions. Indiana has the highest quality limestone, Illinois claims limestone as its state stone, and Tennessee boasts it as their state rock.

Shale is a fine-grained sedimentary rock whose original constituents were clay minerals or muds. Mining for oil shale is becoming increasingly popular as a way to extract liquid hydrocarbons.

Sandstone is a sedimentary rock composed mainly of sand-size mineral or rock grains. Most sandstone is composed of quartz and/or feldspar because these are the most common minerals in the Earth's crust. Sandstone is the state rock of Nevada. Sedona boasts its red sandstone in this vortex-ridden location.

Granite is a widely occurring type of intrusive, felsic, igneous rock. It is nearly always massive (lacking internal structures), hard and tough, and therefore it has gained widespread use as a construction stone. Granite is used for flooring, kitchen countertops, showers, baths, and exterior cladding. Used in both residential and commercial applications, for interior or exterior surfaces.

Quartz is is the second most abundant mineral in the Earth's continental crust (after feldspar). Because of some of the properties of quartz it is used for many things. One of those properties is that quartz is a very hard substance - harder than a steel file. Also most quartz doesn’t split easily. Glass can't transmit ultraviolet light, but quartz can. Quartz is piezoelectric meaning that when an electrical current passes through them they vibrate a tiny bit. And when put under pressure quartz can generate a small electric charge by itself.

I thought I’d keep ya’all wondering about links, commonalities, and potential new theories. Consider yourself a member of the ghost hunting theories think tank. I'd love to hear your observations.


  1. very interesting that info on quartz. i wish i could add something, but i'm following you to learn all this great info. thanks!

  2. I agree with Marbella-I find it hard to come up with much to add-those crystal skulls have always fascinated me. There have been many archaeological finds over the centuries that havent made much sense as to how we think of the past. There was a very primitive battery found in Baghdad I believe (among many other finds all over the world-and in many cases people dont know what the object found was for-but the way the object was machined/formed seemed to advanced for the time. To this day I still hear many respected scientists say that people really have no frikking clue how the pyramids and other things from antiquity were built-sorry if I went too off-topic and best to you as always!!

  3. Thanks Sandra.
    Devin, yeah, that kind of stuff fascinates me too. I used to think it was ridiculous to say that ancients had better knowledge or were spiritually superior, but the more I study this stuff, the more I've come to the conclusion that we're seriously cut off of something that's right before our eyes--the earth.

  4. Crystals Skulls have always Fascinated me...Great Info!!


  5. Ah, Geology...the study of rocks...a girl after my own heart.

  6. Hibiscus;
    Yeah, I readily admit, I have a big collection of geods and gemstones and I find them helpful. One of my favorite meditating stones is a piece of Sedona rock (sandstone). I'm beginning to think I need to add some limestone and shale, and granite to my collection and do a little hands on experimenting using my ability to read objects to see just how well they retain. You just gave me a great idea for an experiment. Cleanse the rocks (were you the one that showed how to do a 7-day cleanse of rocks?) I could try that and then give the rocks to certain people to keep with them for a time and then see how easily I can read them. I highly suspect limestone will be an easy read. The more I learn about this stuff, the more experiments I can concoct.