March 8, 2012
Flower of Life Symbol: Uniform and Unnatural -- Like the Buckyball
T he Flower of Life symbol, presented in Foster Gamble's Thrive video, is uniform and unnatural, much like the buckyball. At right, you see a closeup of the Flower of Life symbol that's carved on a globe representing the Earth --positioned under a lion's paw in Beijing, China [See: additional photos below].
During his narration in the Thrive video, Foster Gamble, of Procter and Gamble, refers to the symbol as a "code" in a segment that promotes extraterrestrials. Although Foster does not use the expression "Flower of Life" in the video, the term is easy to find in author Drunvalo Melchizedek's work that's described on Wikipedia.
Buckyball Shape in a Nanoparticle
The carbon-60 (C60) molecule, also called a nano particle, or buckyball, named in 1985, has the same geometric shape of a soccer ball. This molecule and others with a similar geometrical makeup of carbon atoms are called fullerenes. They are named after Buckminster Fuller who was an inventor and engineer. The C60 molecule has been called a buckyball because of its resemblance to Fuller's geodesic structure.
The Dangers of Nanoparticles
Image: [Right] Electron microscope image of a gold nanoparticle showing its five-fold symmetry. Source: Wikipedia.
Scientists describe nanoparticles as dangerous--both medically and environmentally because of their high surface to volume ratio that can make the particles very reactive. Their small size may also allow them to pass through cell walls in organisms, and their interactions in the body are unknown. According to the San Francisco Chronicle, Animal studies have shown that some nanoparticles can penetrate cells and tissues, move through the body and brain and cause biochemical damage.
Dr. Eva Oberdorster's Studies With Fish
The brain tissue damage was in the form of lipid peroxidation, a condition leading to the destruction of cell membranes, which has been linked, in humans, to illnesses such as Alzheimer's disease. She also found chemical markers in the liver indicating inflammation, which she said suggests a full-body response to the buckyball exposure.
The Action Group on Erosion, Technology and Concentration (www.etcgroup.org), an international civil society organization headquartered in Canada, published Dr. Oberdorster's findings in an article called "Nano's Troubled Waters" that is available on their Web site as a PDF file download. The same article includes Dr. Oberdorster's study in a list called Ten Toxic Warnings that they believe to be the biggest, reddest flags on the issue of engineered nanoparticle safety.
Worldwide, corporations are rushing to use nanoparticles in medical diagnostics, drug delivery, tissue engineering, energy systems, information and communication, optics, computers and consumer goods that include food, household goods, textiles and cosmetics.
The Project on Emerging Nanotechnologies, established in April 2005, has called nanotechnologies the next industrial revolution promising to change everything from the cars we drive to the clothes we wear, from the medical treatments our doctors can offer to our energy sources and workplaces.
Link: A June 14, 2010 article, titled "Are Nanoparticles a Health Hazard?" by Rohin Dharmakumar, on the Forbes India site, contains excellent graphics depicting the history of nanoparticle development.
Images of ET Deities Found in Flower of Life Locations
It's interesting that carvings of ET deities have been found near areas of the world where there are Flower of Life carvings:
Your Help Is Needed
[Above] Screen shot from Thrive Preview showing Flower of Life carving on a globe under a guardian lion's paw in Beijing, China.
[Above] Closeup from Thrive Preview.
[Above] Web photo of guardian lion from the Han Dynasty (206 BC-AD 220). The lions are always created in pairs, with the male resting his paw upon the world and the female restraining a playful cub that is on its back [Wikipedia].
[Above] Crop circle of Flower of Life image to the left of the road up to the Barbury Castle hill fort, Wiltshire, England. The castle was occupied 2,500 years ago during Roman occupation.