Tuesday, December 24, 2013

21 Traits of an Awakening Soul

 Photo: Stewart Brennan
By: Christina Sarich
Article Source: Waking Times

You can say its because of a global shift in consciousness, a destiny we have arrived at due to spiritual evolution, or the outcome of strange times, but, many people all across the globe are going through intense personal changes and sensing an expansion of consciousness. Personal changes of this magnitude can be difficult to recognize and to understand, but here are 21 traits of an awakening soul, a ‘sensitive’, or an ‘empath.’

  1. Being in public places is sometimes overwhelming. Since our walls between self and other are dissolving, we haven’t really learned to distinguish between someone else’s energy and our own. If the general mood of the crowd is herd-like or negative, we can feel this acutely, and may feel like retreating into our own private space. When we have recharged our batteries with meditation, spending time in nature, far away from other people, or just sitting in quiet contemplation, we are ready to be with the masses again. In personal relationships, we often will feel someone else’s emotions as our own. It is important to have this higher sense of empathy, but we must learn to allow another person’s emotions while observing them and keeping our empathy, but, realizing that not all emotions belong to us. Social influence can dampen our own innate wisdom.
  2. We know things without having to intellectually figure them out. Often called intuitive awareness, we have ‘a-ha’ moments and insights that can explain some of the most complex theories or phenomenon in the world. Some of the most brilliant minds of our time just ‘know.’ Adepts and sages often were given downloads of information from higher states of consciousness after meditating or being in the presence of a more conscious individual; this is happening for more people with more frequency. As we trust our intuition more often, it grows stronger. This is a time of ‘thinking’ with our hearts more than our heads. Our guts will no longer be ignored. Our dreams are becoming precognitive and eventually our conscious thoughts will be as well.
  3. Watching television or most of main stream media, including newspapers and many Hollywood movies is very distasteful to us. The mindset that creates much, but not all, of the programming on television and in cinema is abhorrent. It commodifies people and promotes violence. It reduces our intelligence and numbs our natural empathetic response to someone in pain.
  4. Lying to us is nearly impossible. We may not know exactly what truth you are withholding, but we can also tell (with our developing intuition and ESP skills) that something isn’t right. We also know when you have other emotions, pain, love, etc. that you aren’t expressing. You’re an open book to us. We aren’t trained in counter-intelligence, we are just observant and knowing. While we may pick up on physical cues, we can look into your eyes and know what you are feeling.
  5. We may pick up symptoms of your cold, just like men who get morning sickness when their wives are pregnant. Sympathy pains, whether emotional or physical, are something we experience often. We tend to absorb emotion through the solar plexus, considered the place we ‘stomach emotion’ so as we learn to strengthen this chakra center, we may sometimes develop digestive issues. Grounding to the earth can help to re-establish our emotional center. Walking barefoot is a great way to re-ground.
  6. We tend to root for the underdog, those without voices, those who have been beaten down by the matrix, etc. We are very compassionate people, and these marginalized individuals often need more love. People can sense our loving hearts, so complete strangers will often tell us their life stories or approach us with their problems. While we don’t want to be a dumping ground for everyone’s issues, we are also a good ear for those working through their stuff.
  7. If we don’t learn how to set proper boundaries, we can get tired easily from taking on other people’s emotions. Energy Vampires are drawn to us like flies to paper, so we need to be extra vigilant in protecting ourselves at times.
  8. Unfortunately, sensitives or empaths often turn to drug abuse or alcohol to block some of their emotions and to ‘protect’ themselves from feeling the pain of others.
  9. We are all becoming healers. We naturally gravitate toward healing fields, acupuncture, reiki, Qi-Gong, yoga, massage, midwivery, etc. are fields we often find ourselves in. We know that the collective needs to be healed, and so we try our best to offer healing in whatever form we are most drawn to. We also turn away from the ‘traditional’ forms of healing ourselves. Preferring natural foods, herbs, and holistic medicine as ways to cure every ailment.
  10. We see the possibilities before others do. Just like when the church told Copernicus he was wrong, and he stood by his heliocentric theory, we know what the masses refuse to believe. Our minds are light-years ahead.
  11. We are creative. We sing, dance, paint, invent, or write. We have amazing imaginations.
  12. We require more solitude than the average person.
  13. We might get bored easily, but we are really good at entertaining ourselves.
  14. We have a difficult time doing things we don’t want to do or don’t really enjoy. We really do believe life was meant to be an expression of joy. Why waste it doing something you hate? We aren’t lazy, we are discerning.
  15. We are obsessed with bringing the truth to light. Like little children who say, “that’s not fair” we want to right the wrongs of the world, and we believe it often just takes education. We endeavor to explain the unexplainable and find answers to the deep questions of life. We are seekers, in the Campbellian paradigm. The Hero With a Thousand Faces.”
  16. We can’t keep track of time. Our imaginations often get away with us and a day can feel like a minute, a week, a day.
  17. We abhor routine.
  18. We often disagree with authority (for obvious reasons).
  19. We will often be kind, but if you are egotistical or rude, we won’t spend much time with you or find an excuse to not hang out with people who are obsessed with themselves. We don’t ‘get’ people who are insensitive to other people’s feelings or points of view.
  20. We may be vegan or vegetarian because we can sense a certain energy of the food we eat, like if an animal was slaughtered inhumanely. We don’t want to consume negative energy.
  21. We wear our own emotions on our sleeves and have a hard time ‘pretending’ to be happy if we aren’t. We avoid confrontation, But will quietly go about changing the world in ways you can’t even see.
These 21 traits of an awakening soul are a reminder of how important it is to maintain awareness, clarity and strength in these interesting times. If you are experiencing something that is not on this list, please add it to the comments section below.

About the Author:

Christina Sarich is a musician, yogi, humanitarian and freelance writer who channels many hours of studying Lao Tzu, Paramahansa Yogananda, Rob Brezny, Miles Davis, and Tom Robbins into interesting tidbits to help you Wake up Your Sleepy Little Head, and See the Big Picture. Her blog is Yoga for the New World. Her latest book is Pharma Sutra: Healing the Body And Mind Through the Art of Yoga.


Friday, December 6, 2013

Gunung Padang 2013

Photo By: Santha Pania - Contact: santhafaiia@gmail.com 

Written By: Graham Hancock

On site at Gunung Padang, "the Mountain of Light", West Java, Indonesia. Photo shows Danny Hilman PhD (centre) senior geologist at Indonesia's Geotechnology Centre, Robert Schoch PhD (left of picture) geology professor at Boston University (renowned for his geological redating of the Great Sphinx of Giza) and myself, Graham Hancock, at the right of the picture. Dr Hilman is showing us some of the remote sensing results his team have obtained at Gunung Padang over the past two years of research. They have conducted extensive surveys with electrical resistivity, ground penetrating radar and seismic tomography and have analysed drill cores from selected areas across this mysterious and complex site. A brief synopsis is that there are large man-made structures of columnar basalt down to 15 metres beneath the surface with carbon found in the soils between the blocks giving dates that extend back as far as 26,000 years, but with intermediate dates of 17,000 years ago, 12,500 years ago and 11,600 years ago rising to as recently 2,500 years ago at the presently exposed surface. There is no doubt that the columnar basalt elements at all depths reflect human construction since they are laid in horizontal and in some cases sloping layers, whereas columnar basalt in its natural state is found only in the vertical formations. The implication is that we are looking at a megalithic site that has been in continuous use and has undergone continuous modification and development from before the last glacial maximum (21,300 years ago), through the meltdown of the Ice Age between 21,300 years ago and 11,600 years ago and on through to historical times. Indeed the site is STILL held sacred today: "Gunung Padang" in the Sundanese language indigenous to West Java means "Mountain of Light" or "Mountain of Enlightenment" and local people still revere its powerful spiritual qualities and resort to it as a place of reflection and meditation.

Needless to say, complex, large-scale megalithic constructions that are more than 20,000 years old (or 17,000 years old or 12,000 years old for that matter) cannot be explained by the current historical paradigm which tells us that the world in that period was populated only by "primitive" hunter gatherer societies incapable of such organisational and architectural feats. The overall appearance of Gunung Padang is roughly that of a step pyramid and interestingly Dr Hilman tells us that the remote sensing studies have revealed the existence of not just two, but in fact three intriguing voids concealed deep within this 100 metre (300 feet) tall "pyramid". Of these the largest lies at a depth of between 20 and 30 metres and is roughly 15 metres long and 10 metres high. Only excavation can reveal whether this is some freakishly regular natural tunnel or whether its rectilinear characteristics confirm, as Dr Hilman believes, that it is a man-made chamber. And if it -- and the other two voids -- do prove to be man-made, then what do they contain? The Halls of Records of a lost civilisation perhaps? Because this part of Indonesia stands at the southern edge of of what was once the vast Ice Age continent known to geologists as Sundaland, a continent that was submerged very rapidly by rising sea levels at the end of the last Ice Age, and a landmass that, when intact, was certainly large enough to have supported the emergence of a high civilisation.

Photo By: Santha Pania - Contact: santhafaiia@gmail.com

The work at Gunung Padang is only just beginning. The next step is a careful geological excavation to interrogate the initial carbon-dating evidence from the drill cores. As Dr Hilman says: "We have to do much more dating. We know its very important to have very accurate dating." It's important, of course, because on the present evidence Gunung Padang rewrites history, but archaeologists will resist any change to the established paradigm tooth and nail. Indeed there have already been attempts by archaeologists to prevent any further geological work at Gunung Padang on the grounds that it would be intrusive and they "know" that the site cannot possibly be as old as Hilman and his team claim. How they can possibly "know" that is a mystery since there has never been a proper excavation of Gunung Padang and all prior dates given for the site by the mainstream are pure speculation. As Dr Hilman says, before his team got to work there was just "no useful scientific data about the site at all". Even so a ferocious political battle is brewing with established archaeological interests lobbying at the highest political level to get Hilman's work at Gunung Padang stopped. It is in my view a matter of vital importance for the global human heritage that Hilman should be allowed to go ahead without impediment and with all the funding his team needs to get the job done.

For those who wish to visit Gunung Padang the site is a approximately a 3 to 4 hour drive from Bandung depending on traffic conditions (sometimes very heavy and frenetic!). Follow the road to Cianjur from Bandung. At Cianjur take the road towards Sukabumi for 10 kms until you come to Warung Kondang. At Warung Kondang there is a sign on the left side of the road reading "Gunung Padang Megalitik". Follow the left turn and you will find yourself on a very degraded, deeply potholed asphalt road where the going is very slow -- this last 20 kilometres will take you about an hour. The road rises up through tea plantations with beautiful mountain views. When you get to Gunung Padang you will have a fifteen-minute steep climb to the spectacular exposed megalithic terraces. It's an adventure. Enjoy!
Photo of Gunung Padang by Mohamed Fadil, Wikimedia Commons



Saturday, October 5, 2013

The Astronauts Who Saw this Were Never the Same Again

Video Source: Films for Action

On the 40th anniversary of the famous ‘Blue Marble’ photograph taken of Earth from space, Planetary Collective presents a short film documenting astronauts’ life-changing stories of seeing the Earth from the outside – a perspective-altering experience often described as the Overview Effect.

The Overview Effect, first described by author Frank White in 1987, is an experience that transforms astronauts’ perspective of the planet and mankind’s place upon it. Common features of the experience are a feeling of awe for the planet, a profound understanding of the interconnection of all life, and a renewed sense of responsibility for taking care of the environment.

‘Overview’ is a short film that explores this phenomenon through interviews with five astronauts who have experienced the Overview Effect. The film also features insights from commentators and thinkers on the wider implications and importance of this understanding for society, and our relationship to the environment.

Monday, September 9, 2013

The Rock-cut Caves of Ellora and Ajanta, Maharashtra, India

Source Video:

Kailashnath Temple, also Kailash or Kailāsa or Kailasanath Temple, is a famous temple, one of the 34 monasteries and temples known collectively as the Ellora Caves, extending over more than 2 km, that were dug side by side in the wall of a high basalt cliff in the complex located at Ellora, Maharashtra, India. Of these, the Kailasa (cave 16) is a remarkable example of Dravidian architecture on account of its striking proportion; elaborate workmanship architectural content and sculptural ornamentation of rock-cut architecture. It is designed to recall Mount Kailash, the abode of Lord Shiva. It is a megalith carved out of one single rock and is claimed to have been built in the 8th century by the Rashtrakuta king Krishna I. However, rock cannot be carbon dated so personnally, I believe this wonder to be much older than it is claimed to be.

It is estimated that about 400,000 tons of rocks were scooped out over hundreds of years to construct this monolithic structure.

All the carvings are done in more than one level. A two-storeyed gateway opens to reveal a U-shaped courtyard. The courtyard is edged by a columned arcade three stories high. The arcades are punctuated by huge sculpted panels, and alcoves containing enormous sculptures of a variety of deities. Originally flying bridges of stone connected these galleries to central temple structures, but these have fallen.

Within the courtyard are two structures. As is traditional in Shiva temples, an image of the sacred bull Nandi fronts the central temple housing the lingam. In Cave 16, the Nandi Mandap and main Shiva temple are each about 7 metres high, and built on two storeys. The lower stories of the Nandi Mandap are both solid structures, decorated with elaborate illustrative carvings. The base of the temple has been carved to suggest that elephants are holding the structure aloft.

A rock bridge connects the Nandi Mandap to the porch of the temple. The temple itself is a tall pyramidic structure reminiscent of a South Indian temple. The shrine – complete with pillars, windows, inner and outer rooms, gathering halls, and an enormous stone lingam at its heart – is carved with niches, plasters, windows as well as images of deities, mithunas (erotic male and female figures) and other figures. Most of the deities at the left of the entrance are Shaivaite (followers of Lord Shiva) while on the right hand side the deities are Vaishnavaites (followers of Lord Vishnu).

There are two Dhwajasthambha (pillars with the flagstaff) in the courtyard. The grand sculpture of Ravana attempting to lift Mount Kailasa, the abode of Lord Shiva, with his --full might is a landmark in Indian art.


Ajanta Caves, India

The Ajanta Caves in Aurangabad district of Maharashtra, India are about 300 rock-cut Buddhist cave monuments which claimed to date from the 2nd century BCE to about 480 or 650 CE. The caves include paintings and sculptures described by the government Archaeological Survey of India as "the finest surviving examples of Indian art, particularly painting", which are masterpieces of Buddhist religious art, with figures of the Buddha and depictions of the Jataka tales. The caves were built in two phases starting around the 2nd century BCE, with the second group of caves built around 400–650 CE according to older accounts, or all in a brief period between 460 to 480 according to the recent proposals of Walter M. Spink. The site is a protected monument in the care of the Archaeological Survey of India, and since 1983, the Ajanta Caves have been a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The caves are located in the Indian state of Maharashtra, near Jalgaon and just outside the village of Ajinṭhā. They are 100 kilometres (62 miles) from the Ellora Caves, which contain Hindu and Jain temples as well as Buddhist caves, the last dating from a period similar to Ajanta. The Ajanta caves are cut into the side of a cliff that is on the south side of a U-shaped gorge on the small river Waghora (or Wagura), and although they are now along and above a modern pathway running across the cliff they were originally reached by individual stairs or ladders from the side of the river 35 to 110 feet below.

The area was previously heavily forested, and after the site ceased to be used the caves were covered by jungle until accidentally rediscovered in 1819 by a British officer on a hunting party. They are Buddhist monastic buildings, apparently representing a number of distinct "monasteries" or colleges. The caves are numbered 1 to 28 according to their place along the path, beginning at the entrance. Several are unfinished and some barely begun and others are small shrines, included in the traditional numbering as e.g. "9A"; "Cave 15A" was still hidden under rubble when the numbering was done. Further round the gorge are a number of waterfalls, which when the river is high are audible from outside the caves.

The caves form the largest corpus of early Indian wall-painting; indeed other survivals from the area of modern India are very few indeed, though they are related to 5th-century paintings at Sigiriya in Sri Lanka. The elaborate architectural carving in many caves is also very rare, and the style of the many figure sculptures is a highly local one, found only at a couple of nearby contemporary sites, although the Ajanta tradition can be related to the later Hindu Ellora Caves and other sites.

Tuesday, September 3, 2013

Sachsayhuaman, Cusco Peru

Arial View of  the Huge Complex of Sachsayhuaman above Cusco Peru

Saksaywaman, Sasawaman, Saksawaman, Sasaywaman, Saqsaywaman or Saksaq Waman is a walled complex on the northern outskirts of the city of Cusco, Peru, the former capital of the Inca Empire. Like other Pre-Inca constructions, the complex is made of large polished dry stone walls with boulders carefully cut to fit together tightly without mortar.

Sachsayhuaman sits at an altitude of 3,701 meters above sealevel and is part of the city of Cusco in Peru.

Megalithic Cuzco; Sachsayhuaman and the 120 Ton Stones

Video Source: Brien Foerster

Located on a steep hill that overlooks the city, Sachsayhuaman contains an impressive view of the valley to the southeast. Surface collections of pottery at Saksaywaman indicate that occupation of the hill top dates back at least a millennium. However recent theories point to the construction being thousands of years older due to their similar construction of megalithic stone building’s found around the World.


Because of its location high above Cusco and its immense terrace walls, this area of Saksaywaman is frequently referred to as a fortress.

Inca: The Largest Stone Wall: Sachsayhuaman

Video Source: Brien Foerster

The importance of its military functions was highlighted in 1536 when Manco Inca lay siege to Cusco. Much of the fighting occurred in and around Saksaywaman as it was critical for maintaining control over the city. It is clear from descriptions of the siege, as well as from excavations at the site, that there were towers on its summit as well as a series of other buildings. For example Pedro Sancho, who visited the complex before the siege, mentions the labyrinth-like quality of the complex and the fact that it held a great number of storage rooms filled with a wide variety of items. He also notes that there were buildings with large windows that looked over the city. These structures, like so much of the site, have long since been destroyed.

The best-known zone of Saksaywaman includes its great plaza and its adjacent three massive terrace walls. The stones used in the construction of these terraces are among the largest used in any building in prehispanic America and display a precision of fitting that is unmatched in the Americas. The stones are so closely spaced that a single piece of paper will not fit between many of the stones. This precision, combined with the rounded corners of the blocks, the variety of their interlocking shapes, and the way the walls lean inward, is thought to have helped the ruins survive devastating earthquakes in Cuzco. It is believed by many that they were built precisely to survive earthquakes.

The longest of three walls is about 400 meters. They are about 6 meters tall. The estimated volume of stone is over 6,000 cubic meters. Estimates for the weight of the largest Andesite block vary from 128 tonnes to almost 200 tonnes.

Video Source: Brien Foerster

Following the siege of Cuzco, the Spaniards began to use Saksaywaman as a source of stones for building Spanish Cuzco and within a few years much of the complex was demolished. The site was destroyed block-by-block to build the new governmental and religious buildings of the city, as well as the houses of the wealthiest Spaniards. In the words of Garcilaso de la Vega (1966:471 [1609: Part 1, Book. Bk. 7, Ch. 29]): "to save themselves the expense, effort and delay with which the Indians worked the stone, they pulled down all the smooth masonry in the walls. There is indeed not a house in the city that has not been made of this stone, or at least the houses built by the Spaniards." Today, only the stones that were too large to be easily moved remain at the site.

Visit Brien Foerster at the following websites:

Brien Foerster – Official Website
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Brien Foerster - Facebook


Sideways view of the walls of Saksaywaman showing the details of the stonework and the angle of the walls.


Monday, September 2, 2013

The Man Who Fell From Heaven

By: Rodney Venis Prince Rupert Daily News (Nov.1999)

The origins of the Man Who Fell From Heaven are as shadowy as the figure embedded in the rocky shores of Metlakatla.

The human-like impression of Robeson Point has long fascinated archaeologist both amateur and professional due to characteristics that are unique to its petroglyph form. Many of petroglyphs are located in intertidal zones, where legend has it they are in touch with spirits of the underworld.

Those located on the Skeena River are covered annually when the river rises, appearing to have been some sort of seasonal marker or a "call" to fish inside the river asking them to be caught. But the Man is located above that zone, frustrating attempts by experts to characterize it.

The Man's rock form makes it impossible to date. Its size is also a puzzle. Carved from the scrape of stone onto stone, we know the creation of the Man would have taken years. But to what end the ancient craftsmen engaged in the task remains inscrutable.

As a result, the tales of the petroglyph are as fantastical as the Man himself.

The more practically minded content themselves with the explanation the Man is a marker of some momentous event or celebration.

The more credulous subscribe to the story that the spot is where the body of a drowned man lay, his mortal soul leaving more than just a memory on the beach where his body was found.

Those of a romantic bent say it was the labours of a love-struck youth anxious to prove his strength to a band chief in order to win the affections of the leader's daughter.

Another oral history revolves around the trickster of native lore, the Raven.

Born of a forbidden union between two mortal brothers and two sisters of the spirit world, the Raven and his sibling were condemned to walk the earth in human form. The latter plummeted into the sea and caught in a bed of kelp, sank out of the knowledge of man.

Wishing to avoid his brother's fate, the cunning bird chose to land on the hard shore. Much to his consternation, he found himself trapped much like his brother, only this time in a rocky prison. By cajoling a friendly land otter, the Raven managed to free himself. He ended up wandering the banks of the Skeena, teaching the native peoples arts necessary for survival and leaving his mark in petroglyphs very different to the one that bore witness to his fall from grace.

The last tale is the one for which the carving takes its name. A young man was exiled from the village of Metlakatla for a forgotten transgression. Days later he returned to the village, mad with hunger and raved that he had journeyed to the sky and observed many wonders and feats of magic. He lamented that he could have remained forever but somehow fell and plunged from the above back to the village.

The elders, while amused by the audacity of the young man's tale, were about to cast him out again when he offered, unexpectedly, proof of his unlikely exploits.

He escorted the bemused villagers to Robeson Point and there showed them the crater his body had made when he struck the shore.

He was not only allowed to return to the village but was given a position of honour as shaman.

Other stories cast a more cynical light on the young man's metaphysical experience. They say he waited until the men of the village were away fishing. When they were safely out of earshot, he threw several stones into the water and, as the women and children came rushing to investigate, he got up from the shore, brushed himself off and told them he had fallen from heaven.

Regardless of which tale, if any, you believe, the curious can look upon a fiberglass recreation of the Man at the Museum of Northern British Columbia. Similar displays can be found at the B.C. Museum in Victoria and the National Museum of Man in Ottawa.

More information on this and other petroglyphs can be found in the "The Man Who Fell From Heaven" by Phyllis Bowman in the B.C. Historical News, Summer 1994, which can be found at the Prince Rupert Archives.”

Photo Link 02: Man Who Fell From Heaven



Thursday, August 15, 2013

The Mysterious Origins of Man

Full Interview with Graham Hancock:

This original uncut interview featuring Graham Hancock, was filmed for the Network Television Special "The Mysterious Origins of Man." Most of this interview was not included in the final Television Network Broadcast and is being shown on UFO TV now in it's entirety for the first time. Graham Hancock is the celebrated author of the groundbreaking book "The Fingerprints of the Gods." This interview includes amazing conclusions about the lost great civilization of Atlantis, a technologically advanced civilization that was able to circumnavigate the Earth and map the stars.

The Mysterious Origins of Man - Rewriting Human History - NOW on DVD in a New Extended 3-DVD Special Edition - LOADED with Bonus Features and Original Uncut Interviews not shown on TV. - Cat# U664 - Go to:

UFO TV Studios – Official Website
UFO TV Studios - YouTube


Tuesday, August 13, 2013

Quest for the Lost Civilization

By: Graham Hancock

In this video, writer Graham Hancock traverses the world and explains his theory that an ancient civilization, with highly intelligent people sailed the planet as early as 10,500 B.C., spread advanced astronomical knowledge and built ancient observatories.

Skeptics may scoff, but Hancock earnestly points out similarities in giant stone structures in the Egyptian desert and Cambodian jungles, and on Easter Island and in Micronesia, he points out what he considers evidence of an ancient society of seafarers. His ideas may seem utterly bizarre at first, but Hancock presents them in an understated and good-natured manner, and he also makes clever use of computer graphics and aerial photography to illustrate the startling similarities in ancient structures found from the North Atlantic to the South Pacific.

Graham Hancock raises some interesting points with puzzling questions, which are bolstered by mathematical equations and astronomical diagrams. The Quest for the Lost Civilization is an entertaining mixture of Archaeology, Astronomy, Ancient History and logical speculation.

Check out the latest from Graham Hancock:

Graham Hancock – Official Website
Graham Hancock - Facebook
Graham Hancock – Official YouTube Channel

In Conversation with:

Ancient Mysteries & Civilizations

Ancient Egypt

Ancient South America

Ancient Central America

Rapa Nui - (Easter Island)

Messages of Peace, Love, Empathy and Hope

Terrence McKenna

Alan Watts

Neo-Psychedelic Music - 2000 to 2016

Space News

Facts about the Sun and its connection with the Solar System

Classic, New Age Classic & Cinematic Music