Nan Madol in Pohnpei, Micronesia was apparently an integral component of Lemurian culture. It involved high technology based upon a deep understanding of the laws of nature. The technology would, in part, be described as magical (a concept reflected in folklore).
Using huge magnetised basalt blocks weighing from 5 to 25 tons, whose origins and the manner of quarrying and transportation to site yet unknown, “sorcerers, wise and holy men” built a “weather modification project purposefully to prevent tropical storms from becoming typhoons” using “flying dragons” (Frank Joseph). David Hatcher Childress, who conducted several underwater investigations at Nan Madol, describes the project as comparable in scale with the Great Pyramid of Giza. A Dr. Randall Pfingston is quoted in Childress’ book ‘Lost cities of ancient Lemuria and the Pacific’ as theorising that “Crystallised blocks of basalt need only to be resonating at the frequency of gravity, 1012 hertz, … and they will lose weight.”
Preventing typhoons from being formed through electrical ‘shortening out’ of the tropical storms at Nan Madol, was apparently to protect massive tiered rice terraces, spanning about 50,000 acres, carved out on Luzon in the Philippines. The ‘shortening out’ resulted in the rain falling on Nan Madol instead of damaging the rice fields of Luzon. These terraces are now on the UNESCO World Heritage in Danger list, and described as ‘the greatest engineering feat ever undertaken.’ Who, and where, were the intended consumers of this vast production of rice? Yet again superior technology is intimated.
Nan Madol is estimated to have originated before 12,000 years ago, and was said to have been flooded by a progressively rising sea until about 5,000 years ago. Will we ever know who its technologically-advanced creators were, where they had come from, and the consumers of all that rice?