Saturday, 22 January 2011

Magnificent Seven Cemeteries - Ley Line Vortex - Tower Hamlets Cemetery Park PT.2

It's long established that ancient churches and many new churches are in fact built on ley lines and cross sections of ley lines also known as a vortex. It's also been well established that paranormal activity seems to be heightened on and around ley lines but in particular cross sections (vortexes). Experiments conducted throughout the years by ley, paranormal investigators and others have found that the appearance of ghosts occur frequently at some vortexes. This has led some investigators to rename certain ley lines and call them ghost paths (google) though this shouldn't cause alarm to people that either live, work or play on vortexes or ley lines.

Truth1013 was raised on one of Hackney's currents and lived in a house of women and one other male. It wasn't until Truth left that home after nineteen years did the women confess to having not only seen ghosts (inter-dimensional beings, apparitions, astral bodies or whatever) but communicated with said beings. He was told dozens and dozens of stories of Victoria glad ghosts hanging out in their house. Every interaction a scary prospective yet positive experience which they ingratiated into daily life. Ley lines carry many vibrations or frequencies of energy each catering to the experiences of the person (s) at that particular moment. Truth1013 for example believes he has seen no such apparitions at that location. It's what we bring to the table that ultimately dictates our experience at any given moment.

The Tower Hamlets Cemetery is called 'One of the Magnificent Seven' cemeteries of the United Kingdom. The second out of seven located in Hackney the other being Abney Park. This location is just a short distance from the Olympic 2012 site...


Thursday, 20 January 2011

666 - The Divine Harmony - Book

For thousands of years 666 has come to be associated with just one thing - the personification of evil: But as this book quite definitely illustrates, 666 has entirely different origins: Not as many suppose - the embodiment of all evil, but as a Universal number that goes to the very heart of existence. This book places 666 in its proper context - a natural, universal, and transcending significance, whose special harmony is to be found as a ubiquitous mark of identity displayed throughout creation. Stunningly, its terrestrial dimensions unite cultures and religions everywhere. Even more remarkably, 666 is the key to a cosmic destiny, whose time cycles are locked into the very proportions of the Universe itself.Time-line of history. 

Sensationally 666 is also the key to the secret of Atlantis, and its astonishing connection to the prime meridian at Greenwich. But more than anything, this book constitutes a unique journey, charting the mystery of our origins against a repeating set of disasters, that have frequently brought Humanity to the point of extinction. Moreover this journey is a uniquely human experience, encompassing subjects as diverse as the Master Builders, the Culture Bearers, the Hollow Earth, and the rise of the Anti-Christ. In addition 666 - The Divine Harmony analyses the fears and expectations of this age as seen through the visionary insight contained within the quatrains of Nostradamus, and the Book of Revelation. The result is a definitive view of this crucial epoch of human existence - a time without comparison in recorded history.

 About the Author

Born and raised in Gibraltar, at the very site of the ancient Pillars of Hercules, Harry Hinde has written extensively on a vast number of topics associated with the occult and paranormal. As well as editing numerous web-sites, he has worked as a photo journalist for numerous publications, and his freelance work has been syndicated worldwide to the press of over 50 nations. His special interests include astrology, astronomy, Atlantis, ley-lines, prophecy, and the Anti-Christ. The author also has a keen interest in ancient Egyptian religion, as well as a deep fascination for the main oracular sites of the ancient Greek world. 

666 - A World Blueprint

Amongst other things 666 - The Divine Harmony highlights an amazing blueprint of design featuring the layout of the worlds sites and cities. Below are some examples concerning some of the most important sites of the English capital London.

666 things you didn’t know about London.
London to a measure of 666

Buckingham Palace - Westminster Cathedral = 666 metres.
Buckingham Palace - Wellington Monument = 666 metres.
Buckingham Palace - Victoria Station = 666 metres.
Buckingham Palace - Houses of Parliament = 1332 metres = 2 x 666.
Downing Street - St Jame’s Palace = 666 metres.
Downing Street - New Scotland Yard = 666 metres.
Downing Street - National Gallery = 666 metres.
Westminster Cathedral - Queen Victoria Memorial = 666 metres.
Queen Victoria Memorial - Duke of Wellington’s Memorial = 666 metres.
St Paul’s Cathedral - Bank of England = 666 metres.
St Paul’s Cathedral - Barbican = 666 metres.
Tower of London - London Bridge = 666 metres.
Bank of England - Cannon Street Station = 666 metres.
Bank of England - Fenchurch Street Station = 666 metres.
Bank of England - Liverpool Street Station = 666 metres.
Bank of England - London Bridge  = 666 metres.
Lambeth Palace - Westminster Abbey = 666 metres.
Marble Arch - Roosevelt Memorial = 666 metres.
Piccadilly Circus - St James’s Palace = 666 metres.
St Pancras - Euston Station = 666 metres.
Southwark Bridge - Blackfriars Bridge = 666 metres.
Hungerford Bridge - Westminster Bridge = 666 metres.
Westminster Bridge - Lambeth Bridge = 666 metres.
Westminster Abbey - Piccadilly Circus = 1332 metres = 2 x 666.
Piccadilly Circus - Wellington’s Memorial = 1332 metres = 2 x 666.

Downing Street (home of British Prime Minister Tony Blair) equidistant to:

National Gallery = 666 metres.
St James’s Square = 666 metres.
St James’s Palace = 666 metres.
New Scotland Yard = 666 metres.
Home Office = 666 metres.
The Old County Hall = 666 metres.

Albert Memorial - Natural History Museum = 666 metres.
Royal Albert Hall - Victoria and Albert Museum = 666 metres.
Oxford Circus - St James’s Palace = 2 x 666 = 1332 metres.
National Theatre - St Paul’s Cathedral = 2 x 666 = 1332 metres.
National Theatre - Westminster Abbey = 2 x 666 = 1332 metres.
Admiralty Arch - Buckingham Palace = 2 x 666 = 1332 metres.
Admiralty Arch - Oxford Circus = 2 x 666 = 1332 metres.
Guildhall - Walls of Tower of London = 2 x 666 = 1332 metres.

St Paul’s equidistant to:

Victoria Memorial = 5 x 666 = 3330 metres.
Hanover Square = 5 x 666 = 3330 metres.
Cavendish Square = 5 x 666 = 3330 metres.

Tuesday, 18 January 2011

The Occult in your Kitchen

I've been doing some spring cleaning and came across some interesting household items that most us see everyday without actually seeing whats in front of our eyes... I'm no expert in these fields but I've put together some possible explanations of the covert symbolism presented to us daily. Having read dozens and dozens of books on the topic and watched hundreds of hours of related documentary footage, i do hope to clear some things up... Whats in your cupboards?


Monday, 17 January 2011

Magnificent Seven Cemeteries - Tower Hamlets Cemetery Park (Ley Vortex) PT.1

"This old cemetery has numerous ley currents running through it and located close to the Olympic site"

"Today it is 33 acres of "managed" mature, broadleaved woodland and meadow. It is also a educational resource to 7000+ school children every academic year who use the Park as an outdoor classroom." Official Website

Tower Hamlets Cemetery is a cemetery located in the East End of London; its nearest tube station is Mile End. The cemetery opened in 1841 and closed for burials in 1966. It is now a nature reserve, and other land has been added to the park, including "Scrapyard Meadow". It was originally named The City of London and Tower Hamlets Cemetery but was called Bow Cemetery by locals.

Location: The Main Gate is on Southern Grove (on the crossing with Hamlets Way) in the Bow area of London, E3 and is in the London Borough of Tower Hamlets. There are also small gates on Hamlet Way and Cantrell Road.

Before the Victorian Era, all of London's dead were buried in small urban churchyards, which were so overcrowded and so close to where people lived, worked and worshipped that they were causing disease and ground water contamination.  An Act of Parliament was passed which allowed joint-stock companies to purchase land and set up large cemeteries outside the boundaries of the City of London. There were seven great cemeteries (the "Magnificent Seven") laid out about the same time (1832-1841). Highgate Cemetery, where lots of famous dignitaries are buried, is the most well known: the others are Nunhead, West Norwood, Kensal Green, Brompton, Abney Park.  

The City of London and Tower Hamlets Cemetery Company was made up of eleven wealthy directors whose occupations reflect the industries of the day: corn merchant, merchant ship broker and ship owner, timber merchant, and Lord Mayor of the City of London. The company bought 27 acres (109,265 m2) of land and the cemetery was divided into a consecrated part for Anglican burials and an unconsecrated part for all other denominations.  Tower Hamlets Cemetery was very popular with people from the East End and by 1889 247,000 bodies had been interred (The cemetery remained open for another 77 years). In the first two years 60% of the burials were in public graves (i.e. those of poor people who could not afford a funeral) and by 1851 this had increased to 80%. Public graves were the property of the company and were used to bury those whose families could not afford to buy a plot. Several persons, entirely unrelated to each other, could be buried in the same grave within the space of a few weeks. There are stories of some graves being dug 40 feet deep and containing up to 30 bodies. 

The cemetery itself did not remain in a tidy and elegant state for long. Only 55 years after it was opened it was reported to be in a neglected state. During the Second World War the cemetery was bombed five times; shrapnel damage can be seen on the graves by the 1994 Soanes Centre in the north-west corner of the park. Burials continued taking place until 1966, when the Greater London Council (G.L.C.) bought the company for £100,000 under the G.L.C.(General Powers) Act and the ground was closed for burials. The intention was to create an open space for the public and relevant parts of the cemetery were freed from the effects of consecration. In October 1967 a further £125,000 was spent clearing the chapels and 0.68 acres (2,752 m2) of graves. Strong local opposition and problems of funding stopped the clearance.  The London Borough of Tower Hamlets took over its ownership in 1986. It was declared a Local Nature Reserve in May 2000 along with adjacent open land on Cantrell Road and Ackroyd Drive. It is also been designated as Metropolitan Open Land and a Conservation area. The high brick walls which surround it are on the national register of listed buildings as are 16 individual memorials.

Those who are buried or have memorials here include:      

* Dr Rees Ralph Llewellyn — Performed autopsy on Mary Ann Nichols, generally considered the first victim of Jack the Ripper     

* Alexander Hurley — Singer and Comedian, second husband of Marie Lloyd     

* John "White Hat" Willis — Original owner of the Cutty Sark     

* Alfred Linnel — Trampled by a police horse during a demonstration in Trafalgar Square. Funeral was organised by Annie Besant and William Morris     

* Will Crooks — Trade unionist and first Labour Mayor of Poplar     

* Hannah Maria Purcell — Widow of William Purcell, carpenter of the HMS Bounty     

* Some victims of the Bethnal Green Disaster


Tuesday, 11 January 2011

Hackney Ley Markers - Leabridge, Downs, Clapton (birds-eye)

We're still learning Google Earth and put some images together for a birds-eye view of Hackney's powerful ley currents. This image shows various ley markers / indicators in and around the so called Murder Mile. We have yet to mark all the points but given time we hope to have Hackney completely mapped out sometime this year. If you'd like to learn more about negative energy being produced by the idea of a Murder Mile / Hackney Down's vortex please see the related blogs. We highlight murder mile merely as an indicator of what happens when negative energy is manifested byway of influencing an entire community. This particular vortex like many other power centres can be commandeered and redirected as positive energy. If we're all aware of the vortexes in the area we each can contribute byway of bringing positivity to that point. This can be focused by thoughts or a physical item that you've tuned into a positive vibration. The vortexes have many many uses...

1. Top Left: Leabridge Road Roundabout (Lea / Ley)

2. Markers head along Upper Clapton RD / Leading into Lower Clapton (We feel this may indicate a mound) and towards the Olympic site (out of shot middle right)

3. Bottom Left: Hackney Downs (place name)

4. Middle Right: Leads to ST John of Jerusalem / St Augustine Tower


Alfred Watkins and his Ley Hunting System 1920's

Alfred Watkins (27 January 1855 – 15 April 1935) was a self-taught amateur archaeologist and antiquarian who noticed in the British landscape the apparent arrangement of ancient features along straight lines, known as ley lines.  Watkins was born in Hereford to an affluent family which had moved to the town in 1820 to establish several businesses including a flour-mill, a hotel and brewery. Watkins travelled across Herefordshire as an 'out-rider' representing the family businesses and so got to know the area intimately. Watkins Exposure Meter with timing chain, manufactured by R Fields & Co, Birmingham. Note: this is not the later, pocket-watch shaped, Watkins Bee Meter. Photo: Tony French  Watkins was also a respected photographer. He made some cameras himself and manufactured an exposure meter called the 'Watkins Bee Meter' due to its small size and efficiency.

An example is in the Museum Resource & Learning Centre, Hereford, and one accompanied Robert Falcon Scott to the South Pole. He was an active member of the Photographic Convention of the United Kingdom and served as its President when the Convention was held in Hereford in 1907.  On 30 June 1921, Watkins visited Blackwardine in Herefordshire when he had the idea that there was a system of straight lines crossing the landscape dating from Neolithic times. He presented his ideas at a meeting of the Woolhope Naturalists' Field Club of Hereford in September 1921, and published his first books Early British Trackways in 1922 and The Old Straight Track in 1925. Thereafter he spent a major part of his life developing his theory. He published a further book on ley lines and participated in the Old Straight Track Club from 1927 to 1935 (the papers from this organisation are also in the Hereford City Museum).

 Watkins Exposure Meter with timing chain, manufactured by R Fields & Co, Birmingham. Note: this is not the later, pocket-watch shaped, Watkins Bee Meter. Photo: Tony French

Watkins' ideas are not generally accepted by archaeologists. At first it was thought was that the ancient Britons were too primitive to have devised such an arrangement, but this is no longer the argument used against the existence of ley lines. More crucially there are so many ancient features that finding some in approximate alignment is highly likely. Watkins was sensitive to such arguments and argued for caution. He also drew up a list according to which landscape features could be given values between 1/4 and 1 point, five points or more being required as evidence of a ley line.  Watkins was a member of the Society for the Protection of Ancient Buildings, an authority on beekeeping and a fellow of the Royal Photographic Society. He was also involved in the preservation of Pembridge, Herefordshire Market Hall.  Watkins' work was revived and popularised from the 1960s following John Michell's publication of The View over Atlantis 1969. In 2002 Watkins had a beer named after him, "Alfred Watkins' Triumph", brewed by Wye Valley Brewery Ltd, for a special occasion.

Alfred Watkins ROUGH GUIDE to LEY HUNTING Part One

Ley Markers / Indicators

Mounds, Earth Cuttings, Water Sighting Points, Mark Stones, Sighting Stones, Tree's, Camps, Churches, Castles, Traders Roads, Traditional Wells, Roman Roads, Place Names

Bury, Cairn, Garn, Tomen, Low, Barrow, Knoll, Knap, Tump, Tumulus, Twt

Place called One Tree - Denotes a Ley / Crosses Denote Ley Cross Sections / Poles / Avenue of Tree's - Denotes a Ley

Alfred Watkins Original Ley Marker Discovery System 1920's

'An alignment was probably a valid key if, when the point values of each site on it were added up, the total value came to five points or more'

Mounds 1 Point
Stones 2  Point
Circular Moats 1 Point
Castles 1 Point
Becon's 1  Point
Traditional Wells 1 Point
Churches 3/4 Point (some later ley hunters have given churches a full point)
Crossroads (if named ancient) 3/4 Point
Road Alignments (higher value if 1-1/2 miles or over) 1 Point  or 1/4 Point
Fords (higher value if notched) 3/4 Point or 1/2 Point
Tree Groups (higher value if on hilltop with ancient name) 3/4 Point  1/4 Point
Single Trees (only if ancient and named) 1/2 Point
Notches 1/2 Point
Track Junctions 1/2 Point
Camps 1/2 Point
Ponds 1/4 Point
Square Moats 1/4 Point

Excerpts Below from Early British Trackways by Alfred Watkins 1922


The mounds whose many names I have mentioned are artificial. I do not question the fact that they were often used as burial mounds, and perhaps even built with that end in view; but the straight leys on which I find practically all in this district line up (in connection with other sighting points) prove their primary purpose to be sighting tumps. Arthur's Stone, a dolmen, which was probably the core of a burial tump, is on two sighting lines. I find various stages of evolution of the tump. The small tump at a road junction for the local road construction, examples at Cross in Hand, Belmont, Hungerstone, Shelwick old Turnpike, near Bowley Town (called the Stocks). With most of these the pond from which the earth was dug adjoins. When much larger tumps were wanted the trench of earth to make them was dug in the form of a ring, and a moated tump resulted, as at Eardisland (with water), Pont Hendre, Longtown (dry). The water in these excavations proved to be splendid sighting points by reflection from higher ground, and the moats with no tump but a flat plateau within a ring of water evolved.

Many tumps on banks, as at Tre-Fedw, near Pandy, show no excavations. Many tumps were at the junction of leys, showing the technical skill of the early surveyors, who must have moved a temporary sighting point on one ley until it fell in the line of a second ley. A sighting tump always commanded a fine, clear view in at least two directions, and in after ages was coveted as a dwelling spot. At Didley is an instance of the simple homestead against it. Thus sighting produced the sites, this being only one of many instances where the record of the ley is embedded in the English tongue. The generic name of Merry Hill applied (as near Hereford) to many tumps gives a clue to their use as assembly points for recreation, confirmed by folk lore and surviving customs of dancing in a circle with hands linked. The folk-mote was held at a tump with a dry moat, so admirably adapted for seating.


I find that every camp seems to have several leys over it, and that these usually come over the earthworks, not the camp centre, as with moats. Also that camps almost always show signs of part of their earthworks being tumps. At Sutton Walls are four unmistakable tumps, in one of which an interment was found, and in another (Plate XIV.) the Club at its visit saw the bases of two masonry columns of Roman construction, the use of which seemed a mystery. I feel certain they were columns built by Roman surveyors for exact sighting. Standing on the highest part of Dinedor Camp earthworks, the towers of Hereford Cathedral and All Saints' Church can be seen exactly in a line to the stand point. The camp plans in past Transactions show signs of tumps in most camps. It is impossible to assume that leys (sighted between two mountains) should in the scores of instances exactly fall upon the earthworks of camps previously built on sites selected solely for defence. The leys came first, and the present camp was then merely the site of two or more tumps.

There came a period of organised raids and war, and where a group of tumps gave the first elements of defensive works, they were joined by earthworks into a complete enclosure for defence. Here again sighting settled the sites of camps. Hereford-Castle Green with Hogg's Mount the only remaining sighting tump, others (as at the 18 Early British Trackways Russian gun) being now levelled, is an example. Many groups of tumps, never developed into camps but sufficiently near to be so, are to be found on the map. I found Caplar Camp to have so many leys over it as to seem the Clapham Junction of ancient trackways in that district. It may be that in a few cases of lofty camps (as Croft Ambury and Hereford shire Beacon) they form terminals of sighting lines, but in almost all cases the leys pass over them.


These—if ancient—seem to be invariably on (not merely alongside) a ley, and in many cases are at the crossing of two leys, thus appropriating the sighting point to a new use. A ley often passes through a tump adjacent to the church, and a cross ley through both church and tump. In other cases a mark stone site became the churchyard cross, and a cross ley comes through both church and cross. In many cases one of the leys went through the tower only, and it is possible that tower and steeple were built to be used as sighting points, although on the other hand a large church did in fact block the road. I will make no surmises on these interesting points. The sighting system may have been in decay or the tracks abandoned when the churches were first built on the sighting points. I do not think it probable that leys were made to provide sites for churches.


In almost every old town or village will be found examples of a church built on and blocking an ancient road although new roads (as at Weobley) are often made on one or both sides. I show examples of a number. Broad Street blocked by All Saints, Offa Street (a striking example) with St. Peter's Tower dead on one end, and the Cathedral Tower dead on the other end. Other examples: Ledbury, Wigmore, Shrewsbury (Fish Street), Kington, and Madley, where tower, churchyard cross and village cross are on one ley, and tower, nave, chancel, and a mark stone in the village on a lengthwise ley. At Warwick a chapel is over a town gateway, and in Exeter an ancient lane is also allowed to continue as a tunnel under the altar of a small church, two curious instances of the right of way being continued and the desire of the clergy to use the site also attained. Kenderchurch is a striking instance of a church perched on the apex of a sighting mound, and in other districts I can think of Bren Tor (Dartmoor), Harrow, Churchdown (Gloucester), and the two St. Michael's Mounts, these last obviously terminals of legs, as is St. Tecla's Chapel out in the channel below Chepstow, the termination of the beach ley which gives its name to Beachley Village. In London St. Paul's blocks the Watling Street and Ludgate Hill leys, and St. Clement Danes, St. Mary le Strand, and St. Martin's in the Fields are all on another ley with subsidiary roads evolved on each side of the churches.


Every castle in this district has a ley passing over it, and originated in a sighting tump, upon which the keep was afterwards built when some lord selected this as a desirable site for a defensive home. If a large tump, there were usually some excavations which were developed and extended into real defensive works. 

The word castle is applied to many tumps (as in Moccas Park), where no building has ever existed, and to farms (as Castle Farm, Madley), where there are signs of a tump, but merely a homestead round it. Where the word castle is part of a genuine place name, there was a sighting mound.


"Keep to the discovery of lines through undoubted sighting points, as artificial mounds (including castle keeps), moats and islands in ponds or lakes. In practice churches can be treated as sighting points, but in some cases a ley passes through a tump or well close to the church. Avoid for a time the temptation of taking every bit of narrow straight road and extending it into a ley. Scrap every ley you think you have discovered if it does not pass through at least four undoubted sighting points exclusive of roads. You must use Government ordnance maps. One mile to the inch is the working scale. Other maps of two or four miles to the inch are quite useless, save for checking long leys. The (B) " Popular edition, mounted and folded in covers for the pocket," is the most convenient for field work and is the cheapest, as it contains over double the area of the older (C) is x 12 edition; but I have found the latter (uncoloured, in flat sheets) necessary for transferring leys from one map to the next on drawing boards in the office.

Maps cut in sections are useless for this exact work. About four drawing boards, a light 24-inch straight edge, a T square for pinning down the maps accurately to line with the boards, a moveable head T square to adjust to the angle of the ley, so as to transfer to the next map, and a box of the glass headed pins used by photographers (in addition to the usual drawing pins) are the minimum essentials for real work. A sighting compass for field work used in conjunction with a special divided quadrant on the moveable head of square are aids I have found valuable. Remember that the entire course of a ley can be found from two undoubted sighting points on it if marked on the map. Therefore stick a glass headed pin in these two points, apply the straight edge, and rule the line, pencil it at first, ink afterwards. When you get a " good ley " on the map, go over it in the field, and fragments and traces of the trackways will be found, always in straight lines, once seen recognised with greater ease in future. Where close detail is required, as in villages and towns, the 1" scale is far too small, and the 6" scale is necessary. The angle of the ley is transferred to it from the 1" map with the aid of the moveable head square. Maps must be pinned square on the board by the T square passing through identical degree marks on the edges, latitude for leys running E. and W., but longitude for legs N. and S. The edges of the maps are not truly in line with the degree lines, and must not be the guide. Alfred Watkins 29 Ley hunting gives a new zest to field rambles, and the knowledge of the straight ley provides new eyes to an eager observer. I have a mental vision of a Scout Master of the future, ley hunting gives a new zest to field rambles, and the knowledge of the straight ley provides new eyes to an eager observer.

I have a mental vision of a Scout Master of the future, out ley hunting with the elder boys of his troup, instructing them as they look out from a high sighting point. "Now, Harold! if you only take that pole out of your eye, you will see better to pick out that distant moat that Cyril has in his eye. He's got it, right enough, just a speck of light from the ring of water round the island. When I told you to use your pole as a sighting staff, I didn't tell you to see nothing else. Now we have found the ley, I think we shall see " a bit of the old track in that far grassy field this side the moat; it's " narrow and straight, and there are many who never find it because " they look for a broad way like our present wheel tracks."

SOURCE: Early British Trackways by Alfred Watkins

NOTE: Believe it or not you will find all these markers in cities as well as the countryside


Saturday, 1 January 2011

BT Occult Logo's

Walking round Hackney Wick i noticed this BT Ad on the side of a bus. They called it a Wifi Ad but personally i make no connection with electronic devices. Also interesting to note the web address which almost looks like FreeWill. I feel its more of a reflection of humankind's connection with the cosmos or on a more sinister note, could be a predictive programming tool to imprint the public with the idea of being Chipped and Connected. BT have had some interesting logos over the years… 


 Look at the Red Hand or Head of Red Serpent