Monday 29th October 2012

Valley of Dawn

Vale do Amanhecer (Valley of Dawn) is a religious community located in the Federal District of Brazil six kilometres from the satellite city of Planaltina and 50 kilometres from Brasília.

Conceived by the ex-truck driver and medium, Tia Neiva (born Neiva Chaves Zelaya–died 1985), it was installed in its present location in 1969. The Valley occupies an area belonging to the government of the Federal District. There are approximately 500 residents, many of whom, according to the official web site, are abandoned children taken in by Tia Neiva. A juridicial entity, called Lar das Crianças de Matildes, was created to give legality to the community. Around the Valley there is a community of approximately 20,000 people, many of whom work or have connections to the Valley.

Among the residents are the directors who worked with Tia Neiva, some families of mediums, those who take care of the maintenance, and occasional people taken in to cure alcoholism.

The focal point of the community is the Temple of Dawn, built of stone, in the format of an ellipse, with a covered area of about 2,400 square metres. Inside you have the impression you are inside a colored labyrinth with several distinct spaces, each one with its function connected to the spiritual works carried out daily. At the back of the temple there is an enormous statue of Pai Seta Branca, the pre-Columbian spirit who allegedly began to talk to Tia Neiva in 1957. He is always shown as an attractive Indian, young and muscular, wearing a blue tunic, a long headdress and leather sandals. In his hands there is an arrow.

Nearby there is a complex built in the open air, called Solar dos Médiums or Estrela Candente (Shooting Star). It has artificial waterfalls, a lake in the shape of a star, a radius of 79 metres, lakes, staircases of stone, and grass huts. There are several statues of orixas of the Candomblé religion, like Janaína and Iemanjá.

The Valley has a primary school of more than 200 students, under government control, restaurants, an auto repair shop, and a bookshop specializing in religious and spiritualist works.

The doctrine practices a complex syncretism with elements of Christianity, Spiritism, mysticism, Afro-Brazilian religions, belief in flying saucers and ancient Egyptian beliefs.

The Valley of Dawn is composed of types of people: Mediums and Clients. The mediums are basically divided into two basic groups in The Valley of Dawn: Aparás and Doctrinators. Between three and four thousand people visit the Valley every day seeking help for their spiritual or personal problems.

The Mediums wear special robes with bright colours. Most of the mediums are considered the reincarnation of an extraterrestrial giant people, “the Equitumans”, who supposedly landed on the Earth 32,000 years ago, and later returned in successive reincarnations in civilizations like the Hittites, the Jonians, the Dorians, the Egyptians, the Greeks, the Romans, the Mayans etc. The Equitumans supposedly established themselves in the region of the Andes and are buried in Lake Titicaca, which was formed by a tear of the Shooting Star. According to the cosmology of the followers of the doctrine, Tia Neiva commanded the spiritual mission of this people on the Earth following the orders of the supreme commander, Pai Seta Branca (Father White Arrow), who seems to be an amalgam of several indigenous figures, Incan and American-Indian. Pai Seta Branca is also known to be the reeincarnation of Francis of Assisi.

“The Nutter has come to Wembley,”

We’re all holograms ruled by reptiles (and the Queen’s fuelled by children’s blood) — claims David Icke

From Martin Phillips at Wembley Arena

“The nutter has come to Wembley,” David Icke yelled triumphantly from the stage.

It was his way of mocking the many critics who had ridiculed him mercilessly after he first dressed in turquoise and announced himself a “Son of the Godhead” more than 20 years ago.

Looking around at the 5,000 fans who packed Wembley Arena at the weekend for his biggest ever show, I had to wonder whether he was not the only oddball.

They had travelled from all over the world to hear the 60-year-old former BBC sports presenter tell them how they — and the rest of us — are merely holograms living in a virtual reality that has been hacked into by alien beings, who control us with the help of a ruling elite of reptilian humanoids.

Perhaps I do Icke a disservice by trying to sum up in a sentence what he took a bum-numbing 11 hours to explain. After all, I am one of the “mainstream bloody journalists” he accuses of helping “The Crazies” who run the planet and control your mind.

I may also do a disservice to his audience, not all of whom buy into every word. But there were gasps, as if a penny had dropped, when he claimed the Queen and Prince Philip, like the Queen Mother before them, are kept healthy with the blood of young children.

And that the Olympic opening ceremony was a giant Satanic ritual to produce the human energy on which our reptilian masters feed.

Icke has in the past attacked the sheep-like mentality of humans who could do so much more with their lives than follow the crowd and “work, buy, consume, die”.

He’s got a point, I thought, as I joined the slow-moving line of the faithful waiting to get in. Although our reptilian rulers had turned the temperature to Arctic blast, they were wrong if they thought the cold would deter Icke’s fans, some of whom had forked out £60 to see him. As they queued, fellow conspiracy theorists handed out leaflets questioning why the towers really collapsed on 9/11.

Inside, fans could do some pre-show consuming, with Icke T-shirts at £15, books at £20 and CDs at £10. They could also get a can of Red Bull from one of the catering outlets — preferably before they heard Icke brand the drink’s logo a Satanist symbol.

Apparently, the ruling entitiesbroadcast their mind-altering frequencies from Saturn, possibly via the moon — which was put where it is by aliens to act as an amplifier for their signal.

Not everyone was tuned fully into the would-be Messiah. But Icke is a poster-boy for all sorts of people who simply want to question whether all is as it seems. With the day-to-day performance of our leaders, the bankers and the like, you can see why they might wonder.

Twins Virgil and Dante Sparda, 21, from Birmingham, are regulars at Icke’s shows.

“Don’t you want to know about the alternative knowledge that people in higher power have hidden for thousands of years?” said Virgil.

“What about the food technology they are poisoning us with?”

Mark Wareham, 52, from Northampton, was attending his first live Icke show. He said: “He connects the dots so you can see the true picture. You have to take your truth where you can get it. Time has proved he has been right.”

Mark obviously wasn’t talking about Icke’s prediction in 1991 that the world would end in 1997.

New Zealander Robbie Peake, 26, said people should not be put off just because some of Icke’s theories may be “pretty fruity”.

He said: “Someone is controlling us. It runs right to the top.”

As well as the Queen, Barack Obama, Tony Blair and George Bush Snr have all faced astonishing allegations from Icke, who sees it as vindication that none of them has ever taken a blind bit of notice.

As justification for his views, he points confidently to the evidence . . . in Hollywood movies such as The Matrix and Avatar.

“It can make you paranoid. It is quite scary. People have to have something to believe in, I suppose, but I won’t be coming to another of his shows.”

I have to confess that I did not stay to the bitter end. Seven hours was plenty.

He told his audience not to worry — the world is insane, not them.

The Crazies, he said, include politicians, doctors, teachers, scientists and The X Factor. He may be right on that last one.

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