Ancient knowledge of the Pharaohs

Ormus,White Powder Gold is it an Anti-Ageing Monatomic Manna?
By Brendan Georgeson   

Brendan Georgeson has been an Alchemist since 1987, his company Alchemical Elixirs creates Ormus, White Powder Gold and Monatomic Gold Elixirs for Naturopaths, Homeopaths and Alternative Health Practioners World Wide, He has many International Celebrity Clients, and his Alchemical Elixirs are known to be the Finest on the Planet. for more information see http://www.alchemicalelixirs.com

The Light of the Ancient World

Returning to ancient Egypt, we find further references to mfkzt at various sacred locations. One of these relates to the treasures of Pharaoh Tuthmosis III, as reproduced in a bas-relief at the Temple of Karnak. In the metals section, there are a number of cone-shaped objects. They are explained as being made of gold, but carry the rather odd description, “white bread”.

It was at Karnak where, in about 1450 BC, Pharaoh Tuthmosis III founded his metallurgical fraternity of Master Craftsmen, with 39 members on the High Council. They were called the Great White Brotherhood–a name which, it was said, derived from their preoccupation with a mysterious white powder of projection.

The powder features again in an Alexandrian document called the Iter Alexandri ad Paradisum. This is an old parable of Alexander the Great’s journey to Paradise: the kingdom of Ahura Mazda, the Persian god of light. The account features the enchanted Paradise Stone, which had numerous magical properties and was said to outweigh its own quantity of gold–although, when transposed to a powder, even a feather could tip the scales against it!

The powder’s association with light was discovered again by the archaeologist Sir William Flinders Petrie in 1904. Researching the mountain wilderness of Sinai for the Egypt Exploration Fund, he discovered a hitherto unknown Egyptian temple at the summit of Mount Serâbît (better known as Mount Horeb, from the Bible account of Moses and the Ark of the Covenant). Here in this complex of halls and shrines, there were numerous inscriptions relating to mfkzt, accompanying a variety of hieroglyphs for light. Also, in line with the Karnak reliefs, presentations of conical bread-cakes were apparent in the Serâbît wall carvings. One of these was a representation of Tuthmosis IV in the presence of the goddess Hathor. Before him were two offering-stands topped with lotus flowers, and behind him a man bearing a conical object described as “white bread”.

Another relief portrays the treasurer, Sobekhotep, presenting a conical loaf to Pharaoh Amenhotep III. In this respect, however, Sobekhotep is described as “He who brought the noble and precious stone to his majesty”, and he is called “The Great One over the secrets of the House of Gold”.

In all cases where the mfkzt powder of projection is allied to gold, bread and light and classified as a “stone”, it is also related to fire. Interestingly, these things are all brought together in the Old Testament book of Job, which states (28:5-6):
As for the earth, out of it cometh bread; and under it is turned up as it were fire.
The stones of it are the place of sapphires, and it hath the dust of gold.

Another biblical text, from the book of Exodus, discusses this mysterious combination–but in a form which moves one step nearer to the “bread” connotation by describing the white powder as a type of food. It appears in the story of Moses and the Israelites at Mount Horeb in Sinai, when Moses is disturbed to find that his brother Aaron has collected the gold rings from the Israelites and forged from them a golden calf as an idol of worship. The account relates that Moses took the golden calf, burned it with fire, transposed it into a powder and fed it to the Israelites.

This story has long baffled theologians because heating or burning gold with fire does not, of course, produce powder; it produces molten gold. Later in the story, however, it is explained that the fine powder could be wiped with frankincense and made into white bread cakes, which the old Septuagint Bible calls “bread of the presence”.

All of this is mixed and mingled with accounts of fire on the mountain, and the express importance of the Ark of the Covenant–the golden coffer which sent out deadly spears of lightning from between the wings of the cherubim which surmounted its lid. In keeping with the bread of the presence, these bolts of Ark-light were similarly referred to as “the presence” (seemingly, the presence of God), and the Greeks called it the electrikus.

Back in old Babylonia, the enigmatic white powder was called an-na, meaning “fire-stone”, and when made into conical cakes it was shem-an-na–denoting cone-shaped or highward fire-stone. According to the Bible, the Israelites referred to the bread-powder as manna, which sounds somewhat similar. It is explained by Flavius Josephus in his 1st-century Antiquities of the Jews that the word manna was actually a question, meaning “What is it?”–and the book of Exodus confirms this, stating “They called it manna because they knew not what it was”.

This is totally in line with mfkzt revelations from the Egyptian Book of the Dead (alternatively called the Papyrus of Ani). This 18th-dynasty scroll from Thebes, acquired by the British Museum in 1888, is extensively illustrated and is around 76 feet (over 23 metres) in length. In this ancient ritualistic work, the bread of the presence is associated with a pharaoh who seeks the “terminal enlightenment” and, at the completion of each stage of his journey, asks the repetitive question, “What is it?”

Other similar texts date back to the 3rd millennium BC, and it is clear from the Mount Serâbît reliefs in Sinai that the Egyptian kings were ingesting the white manna of gold from around 2180 BC. However, only the metallurgical adepts of the mystery schools (the Master Craftsmen) knew the secret of its manufacture, and the ultimate High Priest of Memphis held the title of Great Artificer.

The “terminal enlightenment” (or, as the Greeks called it, the gnosis) was an ideal of perpetual quest. As against the physical body, one was also reckoned to have a “light body”, which similarly had to be fed so as to be nurtured and to grow. The “light body” was called the ka and, although essentially an intangible feature of life, it was said to remain active in the Afterlife. The food of the ka was light, which generated enlightenment, and the generative substance of light was the mfkzt white powder of gold.

Holding this information in mind, while remembering that all aspects of such discoveries have been a constant source of bewilderment for historians, theologians and even scientists, we can now move forwards in time to our present era.The Light of the Ancient World

Returning to ancient Egypt, we find further references to mfkzt at various sacred locations. One of these relates to the treasures of Pharaoh Tuthmosis III, as reproduced in a bas-relief at the Temple of Karnak. In the metals section, there are a number of cone-shaped objects. They are explained as being made of gold, but carry the rather odd description, “white bread”.

It was at Karnak where, in about 1450 BC, Pharaoh Tuthmosis III founded his metallurgical fraternity of Master Craftsmen, with 39 members on the High Council. They were called the Great White Brotherhood–a name which, it was said, derived from their preoccupation with a mysterious white powder of projection.

The powder features again in an Alexandrian document called the Iter Alexandri ad Paradisum. This is an old parable of Alexander the Great’s journey to Paradise: the kingdom of Ahura Mazda, the Persian god of light. The account features the enchanted Paradise Stone, which had numerous magical properties and was said to outweigh its own quantity of gold–although, when transposed to a powder, even a feather could tip the scales against it!

The powder’s association with light was discovered again by the archaeologist Sir William Flinders Petrie in 1904. Researching the mountain wilderness of Sinai for the Egypt Exploration Fund, he discovered a hitherto unknown Egyptian temple at the summit of Mount Serâbît (better known as Mount Horeb, from the Bible account of Moses and the Ark of the Covenant). Here in this complex of halls and shrines, there were numerous inscriptions relating to mfkzt, accompanying a variety of hieroglyphs for light. Also, in line with the Karnak reliefs, presentations of conical bread-cakes were apparent in the Serâbît wall carvings. One of these was a representation of Tuthmosis IV in the presence of the goddess Hathor. Before him were two offering-stands topped with lotus flowers, and behind him a man bearing a conical object described as “white bread”.

Another relief portrays the treasurer, Sobekhotep, presenting a conical loaf to Pharaoh Amenhotep III. In this respect, however, Sobekhotep is described as “He who brought the noble and precious stone to his majesty”, and he is called “The Great One over the secrets of the House of Gold”.

In all cases where the mfkzt powder of projection is allied to gold, bread and light and classified as a “stone”, it is also related to fire. Interestingly, these things are all brought together in the Old Testament book of Job, which states (28:5-6):
As for the earth, out of it cometh bread; and under it is turned up as it were fire.
The stones of it are the place of sapphires, and it hath the dust of gold.

Another biblical text, from the book of Exodus, discusses this mysterious combination–but in a form which moves one step nearer to the “bread” connotation by describing the white powder as a type of food. It appears in the story of Moses and the Israelites at Mount Horeb in Sinai, when Moses is disturbed to find that his brother Aaron has collected the gold rings from the Israelites and forged from them a golden calf as an idol of worship. The account relates that Moses took the golden calf, burned it with fire, transposed it into a powder and fed it to the Israelites.

This story has long baffled theologians because heating or burning gold with fire does not, of course, produce powder; it produces molten gold. Later in the story, however, it is explained that the fine powder could be wiped with frankincense and made into white bread cakes, which the old Septuagint Bible calls “bread of the presence”.

All of this is mixed and mingled with accounts of fire on the mountain, and the express importance of the Ark of the Covenant–the golden coffer which sent out deadly spears of lightning from between the wings of the cherubim which surmounted its lid. In keeping with the bread of the presence, these bolts of Ark-light were similarly referred to as “the presence” (seemingly, the presence of God), and the Greeks called it the electrikus.

Back in old Babylonia, the enigmatic white powder was called an-na, meaning “fire-stone”, and when made into conical cakes it was shem-an-na–denoting cone-shaped or highward fire-stone. According to the Bible, the Israelites referred to the bread-powder as manna, which sounds somewhat similar. It is explained by Flavius Josephus in his 1st-century Antiquities of the Jews that the word manna was actually a question, meaning “What is it?”–and the book of Exodus confirms this, stating “They called it manna because they knew not what it was”.

This is totally in line with mfkzt revelations from the Egyptian Book of the Dead (alternatively called the Papyrus of Ani). This 18th-dynasty scroll from Thebes, acquired by the British Museum in 1888, is extensively illustrated and is around 76 feet (over 23 metres) in length. In this ancient ritualistic work, the bread of the presence is associated with a pharaoh who seeks the “terminal enlightenment” and, at the completion of each stage of his journey, asks the repetitive question, “What is it?”

Other similar texts date back to the 3rd millennium BC, and it is clear from the Mount Serâbît reliefs in Sinai that the Egyptian kings were ingesting the white manna of gold from around 2180 BC. However, only the metallurgical adepts of the mystery schools (the Master Craftsmen) knew the secret of its manufacture, and the ultimate High Priest of Memphis held the title of Great Artificer.

The “terminal enlightenment” (or, as the Greeks called it, the gnosis) was an ideal of perpetual quest. As against the physical body, one was also reckoned to have a “light body”, which similarly had to be fed so as to be nurtured and to grow. The “light body” was called the ka and, although essentially an intangible feature of life, it was said to remain active in the Afterlife. The food of the ka was light, which generated enlightenment, and the generative substance of light was the mfkzt white powder of gold.

Holding this information in mind, while remembering that all aspects of such discoveries have been a constant source of bewilderment for historians, theologians and even scientists, we can now move forwards in time to our present era.The Light of the Ancient World

Returning to ancient Egypt, we find further references to mfkzt at various sacred locations. One of these relates to the treasures of Pharaoh Tuthmosis III, as reproduced in a bas-relief at the Temple of Karnak. In the metals section, there are a number of cone-shaped objects. They are explained as being made of gold, but carry the rather odd description, “white bread”.

It was at Karnak where, in about 1450 BC, Pharaoh Tuthmosis III founded his metallurgical fraternity of Master Craftsmen, with 39 members on the High Council. They were called the Great White Brotherhood–a name which, it was said, derived from their preoccupation with a mysterious white powder of projection.

The powder features again in an Alexandrian document called the Iter Alexandri ad Paradisum. This is an old parable of Alexander the Great’s journey to Paradise: the kingdom of Ahura Mazda, the Persian god of light. The account features the enchanted Paradise Stone, which had numerous magical properties and was said to outweigh its own quantity of gold–although, when transposed to a powder, even a feather could tip the scales against it!

The powder’s association with light was discovered again by the archaeologist Sir William Flinders Petrie in 1904. Researching the mountain wilderness of Sinai for the Egypt Exploration Fund, he discovered a hitherto unknown Egyptian temple at the summit of Mount Serâbît (better known as Mount Horeb, from the Bible account of Moses and the Ark of the Covenant). Here in this complex of halls and shrines, there were numerous inscriptions relating to mfkzt, accompanying a variety of hieroglyphs for light. Also, in line with the Karnak reliefs, presentations of conical bread-cakes were apparent in the Serâbît wall carvings. One of these was a representation of Tuthmosis IV in the presence of the goddess Hathor. Before him were two offering-stands topped with lotus flowers, and behind him a man bearing a conical object described as “white bread”.

Another relief portrays the treasurer, Sobekhotep, presenting a conical loaf to Pharaoh Amenhotep III. In this respect, however, Sobekhotep is described as “He who brought the noble and precious stone to his majesty”, and he is called “The Great One over the secrets of the House of Gold”.

In all cases where the mfkzt powder of projection is allied to gold, bread and light and classified as a “stone”, it is also related to fire. Interestingly, these things are all brought together in the Old Testament book of Job, which states (28:5-6):
As for the earth, out of it cometh bread; and under it is turned up as it were fire.
The stones of it are the place of sapphires, and it hath the dust of gold.

Another biblical text, from the book of Exodus, discusses this mysterious combination–but in a form which moves one step nearer to the “bread” connotation by describing the white powder as a type of food. It appears in the story of Moses and the Israelites at Mount Horeb in Sinai, when Moses is disturbed to find that his brother Aaron has collected the gold rings from the Israelites and forged from them a golden calf as an idol of worship. The account relates that Moses took the golden calf, burned it with fire, transposed it into a powder and fed it to the Israelites.

This story has long baffled theologians because heating or burning gold with fire does not, of course, produce powder; it produces molten gold. Later in the story, however, it is explained that the fine powder could be wiped with frankincense and made into white bread cakes, which the old Septuagint Bible calls “bread of the presence”.

All of this is mixed and mingled with accounts of fire on the mountain, and the express importance of the Ark of the Covenant–the golden coffer which sent out deadly spears of lightning from between the wings of the cherubim which surmounted its lid. In keeping with the bread of the presence, these bolts of Ark-light were similarly referred to as “the presence” (seemingly, the presence of God), and the Greeks called it the electrikus.

Back in old Babylonia, the enigmatic white powder was called an-na, meaning “fire-stone”, and when made into conical cakes it was shem-an-na–denoting cone-shaped or highward fire-stone. According to the Bible, the Israelites referred to the bread-powder as manna, which sounds somewhat similar. It is explained by Flavius Josephus in his 1st-century Antiquities of the Jews that the word manna was actually a question, meaning “What is it?”–and the book of Exodus confirms this, stating “They called it manna because they knew not what it was”.

This is totally in line with mfkzt revelations from the Egyptian Book of the Dead (alternatively called the Papyrus of Ani). This 18th-dynasty scroll from Thebes, acquired by the British Museum in 1888, is extensively illustrated and is around 76 feet (over 23 metres) in length. In this ancient ritualistic work, the bread of the presence is associated with a pharaoh who seeks the “terminal enlightenment” and, at the completion of each stage of his journey, asks the repetitive question, “What is it?”

Other similar texts date back to the 3rd millennium BC, and it is clear from the Mount Serâbît reliefs in Sinai that the Egyptian kings were ingesting the white manna of gold from around 2180 BC. However, only the metallurgical adepts of the mystery schools (the Master Craftsmen) knew the secret of its manufacture, and the ultimate High Priest of Memphis held the title of Great Artificer.

The “terminal enlightenment” (or, as the Greeks called it, the gnosis) was an ideal of perpetual quest. As against the physical body, one was also reckoned to have a “light body”, which similarly had to be fed so as to be nurtured and to grow. The “light body” was called the ka and, although essentially an intangible feature of life, it was said to remain active in the Afterlife. The food of the ka was light, which generated enlightenment, and the generative substance of light was the mfkzt white powder of gold.

Holding this information in mind, while remembering that all aspects of such discoveries have been a constant source of bewilderment for historians, theologians and even scientists, we can now move forwards in time to our present era.WhitePowder Gold,Ormus created by Alchemical Elixirs is the Worlds BestMonatomic Manna.Alchemical Elixirs uses Organic Alchemy to create itsOrmus.It synchronizes Brain Hemispheres,increases Psychic ability andcreatesJoy,Health and longevity.Alchemical Elixirs create its products forNaturopaths,Herbalists,and all types of Alternative Health andAyurvedic Practitioners around the Planet.Try it now. go to http://www.alchemicalelixirs.com/

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