IN INCA CIVILIZATION IN AMERICAS
On the morning of October 31, 2003 = suD 6th, of
kaartik maas, the first lunar month of
vikram svNt 2060 or the 7th month of the
veDik universal calendar system in which
chaeeTR maas is the first month of
the 12 month time cylce of a year....lakhs of devotees would be worshipping the rising sun as the
culmination of Chhath Puja. It is a religious festival that migrants of Bihar
and eastern Uttar Pradesh have taken with them — thousands will be praying at
the banks of the Yamuna in Delhi this week. There are even Bihari women in
America who, decked in traditional vermillion-bordered yellow saris, will be
conducting the puja on the banks of New York’s Hudson River!.....(see
AASHRAM NEWS posting dated November 6, 2003 for
This worship of sun is not confined to the people of Bihar but existed among
humanity who lived their lifestyle based on the
SCIENCES OF LIFE AND CREATION called veD....Here
is the proof of a recent archeological discovery in the lands of the Inca
civilization in Peru jungles...
.Please click on the next line to share this important knowledge of veDik
lifestyle which existed among humanity on this planet earth with worship of sun
and knowledge of astronomy....
Explorers in Peru find lost Inca city
WITH A SOLAR TEMPLE
By JEREMY LOVELL
Reuters News Agency
From Globe and Mail,: Friday, November 7, 2003 - Page A22
LONDON -- An Anglo-American exploration team has found an Inca city lost for
centuries in the Peruvian jungles, despite being within sight of the key
religious centre at Machu Picchu.
Using infrared aerial photography to penetrate the forest canopy, the team led
by Briton Hugh Thomson and American Gary Zeigler located the ruins at
Llactapata, 80 kilometres northwest of the ancient Inca capital, Cuzco -- and
barely three kilometres from Machu Picchu itself.
"This is a very important discovery. It is very close to Machu Picchu and
aligned with it. This adds significantly to our knowledge about Machu Picchu,"
Mr. Thomson said by telephone yesterday. "Llactapata adds to its significance."
The site was first mentioned by American explorer Hiram Bingham, who laid claim
to discovering Machu Picchu in 1912. But he was vague about its location, and
the ruins have lain undisturbed ever since.
After locating the city from the air, the Thomson-Ziegler expedition used
machetes to hack through the jungle to reach the site, 3,000 metres up a
There they found stone buildings, including
a solar temple
covering several square kilometres
in the same alignment with the Pleiades and the June solstice sunrise
as Machu Picchu, which was a sacred centre.
"This gives the site great ritual importance," Mr. Thomson said.
Not only was Llactapata probably a ceremonial site in its own right but
excavations suggested that it might also have acted as a granary and dormitory
for its sacred neighbour, he added.
The Incas abandoned their towns and cities and retreated from the
treasure-hunting Spanish invaders after the conquistadors captured and executed
Tupac Amaru, the last Inca leader, in 1572.
Some of the cities have since been rediscovered, but many more are believed to
lie hidden in the dense jungle, almost impossible to detect without new
technology or a chance encounter.
"The fact that we have found two in two years means there could be many more out
there," Mr. Thomson said.
He said the use of an infrared camera to locate the ruins from the air was a
breakthrough of sorts.