My thanks to my Teacher Master Ananda, for enabling me to access the Those-Who-Know
This page includes information as given to me by the Those-Who-Know, from the akashic records.

Spiritual archaeology is the study of the spiritual origins of ancient cultures and deeper meaning behind the material evidence. It adds another dimension to conventional archaeology.

Conventional or mainstream archaeology is defined as the science of learning about the past by analysing material evidence – the remains of things people have left behind – to find out about human cultures of the past. It is the study of ancient artefacts, structures and art that people centuries ago have left behind.

Spiritual archaeology and spiritual art might sound like a tautology. Archaeology and art are by their very nature spiritual activities. But these days most artists are uninspired regurgitators, imitators and repetitors of the same old themes. Most researchers and scientists are no more than “the bottle washers and data sorters”. So, we use these terms only in reference to a few truly inspired ones, who also have the knowledge and sensitivity to venture beyond the obvious, tangible world and our material reality.

The word “inspiration” comes from the Latin noun “inspiratio” and from the verb “inspirare”. “Inspirare” is a compound term resulting from the Latin prefix “in” (inside, into) and the verb “spirare” (to breathe). “Inspirare” meant originally “to blow into”, “to breathe in” and “to be imbued with spirit”. In Christian theology, the Latin word “inspirare” pertains to “divinitus inspirata”“breathed into by the divine”.

The terms “spiritual” and “inspired” refer to texts and art developed under divine guidance and created under divine influence. Such true inspiration is endowed by God upon spiritually gifted persons.

The Bible and other sacred texts contain many passages in which the authors passed on messages under divine inspiration. Divinely inspired texts are often interspersed with mythology and later on become wrapped in cultural and cultic practices of different groups, and it becomes difficult to separate the kernel of inspired truth from the husk that contains it.

Spiritual art can also be called sacred art. It pertains to imagery intended to uplift the mind to the spiritual. It depicts themes to be contemplated not for what they are but for what they represent. The images and objects of truly inspired art are also called sacramentals and sacraments – the outward and visible signs of divine grace.

Dancing with the SkyGod

I am honoured to be my teachers’ helper. When the Those-Who-Know requested for me to concentrate on Spiritual Archaeology, I embraced the task.

As a spiritual archaeologist, I feel quite lonely. This field is unknown in Australia. But I feel grateful for having found some overseas spiritual archaeologists whose work is helping me to reference the information from the akashic records.

Some of the messages as given to me from the akashic records will soon be published in the “Dreamtime Set in Sand – the Truth about Australian Aborigines, as requested by the Those-Who-Know”.

The text will inform you about Australian prehistory and pre-Aboriginal races, and also draws a parallel with other parts of the world, as the same paradigm is present in any other age, place and tradition.

It explains why the entire world is a “sacred place” and one big archaeological site – there is hardly a place where some ancient culture has not trodden before.

You will be amazed at the information contained within its pages, and I hope it will help you with your own quest for truth.

SkyGod-Speaks-Series For an overview of topics in “Pre-Aboriginal prehistory of Australia” click on image or here