Earths Forbidden Secrets By Maxwell Igan

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This number is very significant because we also find it in Mayan culture used in a similar
celestial reference. Again, it seems highly unlikely that two such vastly different cultures would
come up with such similar references by themselves without having some type of contact.

It may not now surprise some to know that even the very same story of creation was also well
known to the civilizations that existed in South America.
Again, it is very unlikely for such a thing to have happened by chance.
Knowledge of the creation story by the Mayans has been explained by some as being no real
surprise as the Christian influences in Mayan culture were obvious, but new evidence shows that
it’s much more likely the Mayan creation story actually had its roots, not in the Christian tale but
in fact in the much earlier tale of the event – as it was first related – in Sumer. This opinion can
be further re-enforced by an actual personal account written by Don Juan de Santa Cruz
Pachacuti-Yumqui Salcamayhua (sometimes referred to as Santa Cruz and sometimes as
Salcamayhua) who was the son of a Spanish nobleman and an Inca Princess.
The story contains information that has somehow been ignored by many scholars who continue
to claim that the Mayans only ever worshiped the Sun, but certainly may have had some kind of
early Christian connections. Yet if it is indeed true that the Mayan culture is actually a legacy
from the original civilization of the Olmecs, then it should be taken into account that the Olmecs
existed long before Christianity. Even the most conservative scholars date the civilization to
around 500BC, so, how then, would such a Christian connection have come about?

It was due to the Spanish discovery of the greatly revered Sun-Stone made from pure gold that
many scholars have always assumed the Maya to have worshiped the Sun God. However when
the Spanish looted the Aztec empire, unbeknownst to them, certain artifacts had been removed
and replaced with others, and one of these artifacts was the Sun Stone. What the Spanish found
was certainly spectacular enough: a disc depicting the Mayan Calendar in intricate detail, made
from pure gold that measured 72 inches in diameter and was as thick as 3 coins but in reality, it
was simply that – a golden calendar showing the sacred cycles and the zodiac, the divine
information that had been given to them by the Gods, but it was not the item that had originally
taken pride of place on the temple wall.
Yes the Sun was revered by certain rulers, yes the Sunstone held the central position in the
temple when the Spanish arrived and yes it was made from pure gold, but then, in Cuzco,
practically everything that was hanging anywhere was made from pure gold.
In the account written by Salcamayhua which is entitled ‘Relacion’ (translated into English by
Clemens Markham), he states that it was the very first king of the Inca dynasty who decorated the
temple wall and it was he who ordered the making of a “flat plate of gold which signified that
there was a creator of Heaven and Earth.” Salcamayhua illustrated his dialogue with a large
diagram showing the layout of the wall that held the golden plate and other items as it had
originally been. His drawing is incredibly significant because, lo and behold, it shows that the
original item that took pride of place on the wall was not a round Sun-Stone but was in fact oval
in shape.
According to Salcamayhua’s book, the ovoid plaque was later replaced with the round Sun-
Stone when a certain ruler had later declared the Sun to be supreme over all Gods. Then the Sun-
Stone was later removed by a subsequent ruler who abhorred the worship of idols and ordered his
people not to pay homage to the Sun and the Moon, but instead to return to the ways of old and
revere the celestial body, the true creator, as represented by the ovoid plaque. It was also this
emperor who ordered that images be placed around the golden plate.
In this first hand account it is very significant that by his referring to the golden oval plaque as
a representation of the ‘creator of all’ Salcamayhua has made it abundantly clear that he did not
mean the Sun. This can be easily ascertained as the images of both the Sun and the Moon were
also depicted on either side of the oval plate.
But why was the creator of all represented as a plain oval plaque?

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