There is much more to this than I think people want to admit. Westworld is a soft disclosure of sorts that is putting forth a much more shocking insinuation about the initial origins of this current version of humanity(homosapien sapien)than most realize or may like to admit. But don’t get it twisted. This in no way discredits the notion that “the world(the giant realm we live in, not just our tiny crater) was shouted into existence by the divine creator God. Someone still had to make our engineers if we were in fact the result of a Nephilim genetic engineering agenda designed to repopulate civilization after the last reset. So there had to have been a omnipresent all-seeing/knowing God who spoke our world into existence/into being at the start of it all. That much I’m certain of.

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Sacred Feminine: Flowering Moon·Celebrating the strength and wisdom of women – Wise Women, Healers, Mothers, Crones, Magic Weavers and Creatresses.

Goddess: Variety of Queen Bee Goddesses

The Genetic Disk, Orphan Trains & Coney Island Incubation Fairs

This kind of stuff reminds me of the genetic disk that was found in Columbia. There has always been evidence that certain cultures and certain beings were playing around with human genes even all the way back in ancient times. This “Genetic Disk”(as Klaus Dona refers to it as) that was found in Columbia which belongs to some very old and anomalous culture is one of the more startling pieces of evidence attesting to this possibility.

The mystery of an ancient genetic disc |

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I first met Klaus Dona, an Austrian artifacts researcher, in July 2009. His Project Camelot interview (available here) was extremely well received, and many people wrote asking for a follow-up. So I’m delighted to bring you more.

This video is a 45 minute slideshow, with a personal commentary from Klaus. It’s data-rich, detailed, intensive, absorbing, and may contain more startling information about the history of the human race in one place than any other video you’ve ever seen.

The journey we embark on covers Atlantis, reptilian humanoids, the Anunnaki, ancient symbolism, ancient science, an ancient global language, and much more. This is astonishing material, which has my highest recommendation. Enjoy.

Much more recent pieces of anecdotal evidence about the genetically engineered origins of our ancestors can be found when researching the very bizzare any seldom mentioned “Orphan Trains” and “Baby Incubation Shows” that they held in the late 1800’s along side the many “World Fairs” across the country during the last reset. Very very creepy stuff when you take the time to look into this. I need to do more research on the connection that Coney Island had to these baby cultivation operations. But this is a good piece to give a brief run down. I also included some of Jon Levis work on the World Fairs and Orphan Trains. He’s one of the best sources around on this topic. Including Autodidactic & Flat Earth British. And certainly don’t forget to check out Godgevlamste for more on the “Crater Earth” theory. One of my favorite topics of all.

Coney Island’s Incubator Babies | JSTOR.ORG

Infant Incubators (in Luna Park) | CONEYISLANDHISTORY.ORG

The official narrative states that these were premature babies who were “saved” by this doctor. However I have found conflicting accounts where some claim this guy was a heroic physician, while others are claiming he was a tasteless entrepreneur who wasn’t even a real doctor. What a suprise that we have a confusing nonsensical official narrative. The babies do look premature though. So that part appears to be correct.

The Coney Island side-show that saved thousands of preemie babies: Fake doctor charged the public 25 cents to see tiny newborns in incubators – at a time when many medics left them to die | DAILY.UK

The Incubator Babies of Coney Island

August 8, 2016 By Renee Yancy

Incubator Babies of Coney Island

All the world loves a baby!

This was one of the signs that hung above the Baby Incubator attraction at Coney Island. In my pandemic flu novel I have several scenes that take place at that fabled amusement park in New York City.

Coney Island specialized in the bizarre and unusual, with sideshows and attractions that would now be considered racist, barbaric, humiliating, and unacceptable to many people. But one of the most unusual and well-loved attractions, little known today, was the Incubator Babies.

In the early part of the 20th Century, babies born at home too early, what we now call preemies, almost always died. The medical specialty of Neonatology that we know today was nonexistent then. A French obstetrician, observing the “poultry warmers’ used for baby chicks, theorized that the same thing might be utilized for preemies.

But in America, there were no hospitals yet willing to undertake this venture.

Until Martin Couney came along.

Dr. Martin Couney

Dr. Martin Couney

Couney, a protégé of another French doctor who perfected the use of the glass and steel boxes, asked Couney to accompany him to the Berlin’s World Fair in 1896 to oversee a small group of incubator babies. It was overwhelmingly successful and from there, Couney traveled around the world with the babies to Expositions and World Fairs.    At the end of the tour, he decided to settle at Coney Island.

The Baby Incubator

The Baby Incubator acted as a small hospital.

It was kept scrupulously clean. The nurses, always dressed in starched white uniforms and caps, came from accredited schools all over the country, and received specialized training to care for the infants. The parents of these preemies never paid a penny for the care. The admission fee to enter covered all the costs of care, equipment, and staff. The spectators stood behind an iron guardrail, which you can see in the photo above.

For 40 years, his life’s work, Dr. Couney ran the baby incubators.

It’s estimated that out of approximately 8,000 preemies rushed to Couney’s facility, about 6,500 survived. A generation later, some of the incubator babies returned to visit Dr. Couney with their own children. By 1939, American medicine finally caught up, and hospitals started to treat preemies. And so, in 1943, Dr. Couney closed his little hospital at Coney Island.

Baby Incubator Nurses with Babies

Dr. Couney singlehandedly changed the face of preemie care in America. And in 1983, 40 years after he closed the show at Coney Island, I gave birth to twin boys at 33 weeks, and they, too, spent time in those “incubators.” Dr. Martin Couney

Dr. Martin Couney

Thank you, Dr. Couney, for all your hard work!

What’s with the connection to these oh-so important bees and the divine feminine mother goddess? How far back has human genetic manipulation been going on?

Messenger of the Gods Moray Bee Dinosaurs › uk › legendsLegends of the Bees – Moray Beekeeping Dinosaurs

The Bee Goddess Calls by Judith Shaw

Gold ring depicting the Bee Goddess and Her devotees, the melissae, from the grave of Isopata near Knossos, Crete

Source: By. Deborah DeLong | Romancing the Bee | 2012

The Divine Mother

By. Deborah DeLong

The Bee has been a symbol of the Divine Feminine since time began. This post barely scratches the surface of what is a fascinating and illuminating subject.

For an excellent and thorough discussion of Bee symbolism, I highly recommend Andrew Gough’s website Arcadia. I owe much of this post to his brilliant research.

Bee Goddess, 5000 BC – Neolithic Spain

The Mother Goddess is the oldest deity in the archaeological record, and she is often manifested as a dancing Bee. In the ancient world, dancing Bees were special – the Queen Bee in particular, for she was the Mother Goddess – leader and ruler of the hive, and was often portrayed in the presence of adoring Bee Goddesses and Bee Priestesses.

The Sumerian stele below depicts the worship of the Mother Goddess in the form of a Queen Bee or Bee Goddess surrounded by her followers – the Bee Priestesses. Sumerian physicians considered honey to be a unique and vital medicinal drug. It has been suggested that the Sumerians invented Apitherapy, or the medical use of Honey Bee products such as honey, pollen, royal jelly, propolis and bee venom.

Sumerian stele – a depiction of Bee Goddess worship

The ancient Egyptians also venerated  Bees.  The agricultural, nutritional, medicinal and ritualistic value of the Bee and its honey was important in Egypt from pre-dynastic times onwards, as demonstrated by the fact that King Menes, founder of the First Egyptian Dynasty, was called “the Beekeeper”; a title ascribed to all subsequent Pharaohs. Additionally, the Kings administration had a special office called the ‘Sealer of the Honey’, and Kings of Upper and Lower Egypt bore the title “he who belongs to the sedge and the bee”. An image of the Bee was even positioned next to the King’s cartouche.

The Bee, next to the signature of Hatshepsut, the 5th Pharaoh of the 18th Dynasty

The Bee is featured prominently in many Egyptian temples, including the pillars of Karnak and the Luxor obelisk, now erected on the Place de la Concorde in Paris. In the ancient Temple of Tanis – which is said to have once housed the Ark of the Covenant, the Bee was its first and most important ideogram. In fact, the Bee is even featured on the Rosetta Stone.

The Egyptian Goddess Neith is the Bee/Mother Goddess.  She was a warrior goddess with fertility symbolism and virginal mother qualities; all attributes of the Mother Goddess – and the Queen Bee.

Neith, wearing the ‘Deshret’ crown of Northern Egypt

Neith was known as the Veiled Goddess, and thus the reference on her temple inscription to ‘lifting a veil’ is intriguing, for Bees are often called hymenoptera, stemming from the word hymen, meaning “veil winged”, representing that which concealed the holy parts of a temple, as well as the veil or hymen of a woman’s reproductive organ. Only later did the veiled wing become associated with the goddess Isis.

Hilda Ransome informs us; “The title Melissa, the Bee, is a very ancient one; it constantly occurs in Greek Myths, meaning sometimes a priestess, sometimes a nymph.” This is an important observation, for the tradition of dancing Bee goddesses appears to have been preserved in a form of Bee maidens known as Melissas – or nymphs, and Greek deities such as Rhea and Demeter were widely known to have held the title. Additionally, the Greeks frequently referred to ‘Bee-Souls’ and bestowed the title of ‘Melissa’ on unborn souls.

Cybele, the ancient Mother goddess of Neolithic Anatolia was revered by the Greeks as a Goddess of Bees and Caves. Curiously, Cybele was often worshipped in the form of a meteoritic stone, or a stone from heaven. Cybele was also known as Sybil – an oracle of the ancient near east who was known to the Greeks as Sibyls. The name inspired Sybil, the title of seer priestesses for hundreds of years to come.

Michelangelo’s Sybil

Apollo was one of the most important gods in the Greek Pantheon and was known as the God of Truth and Prophecy. He is said to have provided a gift of Bees to Hermes; the god of otherworldly boundaries and transformation of souls. The legend is recounted in the 8th century Homeric Hymn to Hermes, for here Apollo alludes to his gift including three female Bee-Maidens who practiced divination;

“There are some Fates sisters born,
maidens three of them, adorned with swift wings.
Their heads are sprinkled over with white barley meal,
wind they make their homes under the cliffs of Parnassus.
They taught divination far off from me, the art I used to practice
round my cattle while still a boy.”

Hermes and a Bee-Maiden

Still another example of Bee veneration in Greek mythology is Aphrodite, the nymph-goddess of midsummer who is renowned for murdering the king and tearing out his organs just as the Queen Bee does to the drone. Aphrodite’s priestesses, who are known as Melissas, are said to have displayed a golden honeycomb at her shrine on Mount Eryx.

Melissa at Mt. Eryx

Artemis was the most renowned patron of the Bee in all of Greece. As the daughter of Zeus and twin sister to Apollo, Artemis was the goddess of nature, particularly forests, hills, rocky outcroppings and rivers; all natural habitats of Bees. Artemis’s Roman equivalent was the goddess Diana, and statues of Artemis/Diana from the Anatolian city of Ephesus portray her covered in eggs, which some have identified as Bee eggs given that a typical Queen Bee will lay tens of thousands of eggs in her short lifetime.


Dear to my own heart is the fact that the Bee in Hebrew is ‘DBRE’, meaning Deborah, and ‘Judges 5’ contains one of the oldest passages in the Bible, and some feel, the earliest example of Hebrew poetry; the 8th century Song of Deborah, or as it is commonly known, the Song of The Bees.

A short excerpt from the fascinating verse describes life under Canaanite oppression; “Village life ceased, it ceased in Israel, Until I, Deborah, arose, Arose a mother in Israel.” Was Deborah a Bee goddess? Like Bee goddesses before her, Deborah represented stability and was a prophetess, a warrior princess, and in this instance, the only female Judge of pre-monarchic Israel in the entire Old Testament.

Gustave Dore’s interpretation of the prophetess Deborah – the Bee Goddess