All posts in the History category

The Arc

Published November 30, 2022 by tindertender

Written by @Akashicel

The assumption that a life conserving arc has to be a ship, navigated by brave leaders is a toy story, sold to us by members of secret societies, calling themselves ”arc”heologists.

The real arcs are always under ground, conserving self-proclaimed kings and queens and their followers for the time after destruction of Earth, reset after reset.

Antarctica is the preferred place right now and all arcs are ready and manned.

Thousands of them on our continents for the lower levels of ”rulers”.

Situated under cities, airports, and lonely farmyards. All operational and fully manned.

The stories about them are many.

The purpose is always the same, destroy humans on the surface before they destroy their self-proclaimed leaders. The outcome is always the same. 90% of the inhabitants pass away because they were too low in rank to really know what is ahead.

This is an ancient arc controlled by priests.

Panic, control, fighting, protesting, lockdowns, are just a meaningless game for them in the very moment in time.

The future is fluid, and the state of this Earth depends on all of us; where attention goes, energy flows, and what we feed with our attention, grows.

The last reset took place in 1842.

Mudflood and Great Tartaria. The tartarian empire is a psyop to keep us from asking more questions. The tartarians were the old freemasons, just the russian kind.

The mudflood happened by applying a variety of high and low frequencies, by which all soil became liquid, got destroyed and covered all bigger human settlements.

After a large part of humanity was wiped out, there were trains full of orphanages, coming from underground bunkers.

They were the only part of society allowed to stay alive, beside high ranking freemasons.

If you dig into your own bloodline family history, you will not be able to find out who your great-great-grandparents were.

If you look at graveyards and cemeteries, you may find graves prior to the 1842. The surnames written on them do no longer exist living nearby.

If you find one, then that is a freemasonic bloodline.

All old buildings have half buried windows, often up to 20M below there are buried structures under all buildings.

Mainstream mass-media in Russia claimed they were buried by the owners, who wanted them to remain hidden without any building plans existing with those hidden structures on it.

After the last reset buildings very buried in mud and later owned by the new ruling class, claiming to have built these structures on their own.

Baroque or renaissance structures worldwide have the same style. Yet nobody can reproduce any of those old buildings and statues.

Most old churches were not made by christians.

If you take for example a mosque, which was former a church, in 200 years will anyone ever know it was formerly a church?

If you have a building built for healing purposes, put a cross on top and claim to built it on your own and give a date of construction, how would not believe you if the original builders all died in a catastrophe?

History books are fake and historical buildings like the pyramids or Stonehenge were built only no more than 300 years ago.

If you find old pictures of the Sphinx for example you can clearly see it has been repaired massively and many structures in the Middle East were added recently.

When ISIS destroyed “old statues” you could see that all of them had metal poles inside them and all of those “antiques” were just made of sandstone, which supposedly survived for ”2500 years”.

If you have curiosity to learn more, you are welcome to join 1 on 1 sessions, to listen and speak human to human, heart to heart, soul to soul.

To get more details on this & to schedule this course, please contact by sending a message.

As always, with best regards, thank you:



Published November 29, 2022 by tindertender
  1. Get up with the sun to pray. Pray alone.
  2. Be tolerant of those who have lost their way. Ignorance, presumption, anger, jealousy and greed come from a lost soul. Pray for them to find guidance.
  3. Find yourself, by your own means. Do not let others make your path for you. It is your path, and only yours. Others may walk with you, but no one can make your way (or walk your path) for you.
  4. Treat guests in your home with great consideration. Serve them the best food, give them the best bed and treat them with respect and honor.
  5. Do not take what is not yours, whether from a person, a community, from the jungle or from a culture. It was not given or won. It is not yours.
  6. Respect all the things that are on this earth, be they people, plants and animals.
  7. Honor the thoughts, desires and words of all people. Never break them in, or make fun of them, or imitate them rudely. It gives each person the right to their personal expression.
  8. Never talk about others in a bad way. The negative energy you put into the universe will multiply when it returns to you.
  9. All people make mistakes. And all the mistakes can be forgiven.
  10. Bad thoughts cause illness to the mind, body and spirit. Practice optimism.
  11. Nature is not FOR us. It is PART of us. She’s part of your family in the world.
  12. Children are the seeds of our future. Sow love in your hearts and water them with wisdom and life lessons. When they grow up, just give them space to grow up.
  13. Avoid hurting the hearts of others. The poison of their suffering will return to you.
  14. Be true (transparent ) all the time. Honesty is the test of one’s will in this universe.
  15. Keep yourself balanced. Your Mental person, your Spiritual person, your Emotional person, and your Physical person: they all have the need to be strong, pure and healthy.

~Indigenous Civilization

What If …

Published November 24, 2022 by tindertender

By @Aradiant1899

What if the “Gold” the Annunaki came to harvest was never actual Gold?

What if the saying, “White hats & Black hats” NEVER meant Military or Politics (but was assumed)?

WHAT IF the 2 were working together because “Humans are TREES”?

IF Humans are TREES… then Humans who KNOW THE TRUTH about “Good & Evil” seem to be off limits from being eaten.

What if “Axis Mundi” is really the Nervous System AND THAT’S WHY THEY continue to fill you with fear?

What if God was water?

Oh My My… Adam had a LOT to say … Such a shame it was banned.

And it looks like Adam wasn’t the ONLY ONE who felt God was Satan… 🤔 And if Jesus is the TRUTH…

Hmmm… So then if there’s 2 sides to every story…what does the Serpent say?

Your TRUE Birthright is YOUR Divinity… Claim it. Don’t let the Rulers deceive you.

Is It A Karmic Relationship?

Published November 17, 2022 by tindertender

1 how do you know if your in a relationship a karmic?
2 how do you know if you’re the karmic?
3 How long do karmic cycles last?

Answer: Anyone can be a karmic. Karmic connections don’t grow or change, its a continuous cycle of pain and suffering. You’ll know if you’re experiencing no growth. Alot of times when we let go of karmics we experience an influx of abundance after cutting them off. Karmics are draining.

I also want to add that karmics will enable your toxic behaviors. The ones you need to surround yourself with are people that will push you to grow. Karmics will enable your toxic behaviors because they’re co dependent on that version of you.

Answer by @SacredWolfTarot

“A karmic relationship is one that’s filled with all-consuming passion but is extremely difficult to maintain,” explains Sanam Hafeez, PsyD, a neuropsychologist and faculty member at Columbia University. “These relationships aren’t meant to last, she says, but they’re learning experiences for those who have them.


The Ghost Dance

Published November 15, 2022 by tindertender

On this day, November 12th, 1890, an indigenous movement giving hope to the peoples in their loss and grief, was met with fear and violent suppression by the US government and it’s armed forces.

The Ghost Dance is, and was, a spiritual movement that came about in the late 1880s when conditions were in grave despair on Indian reservations with sickness, starvation and death ever present, Native Americans needed something to give them hope.

  • the Ghost Dance song:
    “The whole world is coming,
    A nation is coming, a nation is coming,
    The eagle has brought the message to the tribe, The father says so, the father says so.
    Over the whole earth they are coming,
    The buffalo are coming, the buffalo are coming, The crow has brought the message to the tribe, The father says so, the father says so.”
    “When the Sun died, I went up to Heaven and saw God [Creator] and all the people who had died a long time ago. God [Creator] told me to come back and tell my people they must be good and love one another, and not fight, or steal or lie. He gave me this dance to give to my people.”

    ~ Wovoka. HISTORIC AUDIO RECORDING, click on link below to hear. https://archive.org/embed/CollectedWorksOfJamesMooney

The Ghost Dance was an answer to the subjugation of Native Americans by the U.S. government. It was an attempt to revitalize traditional culture and to find a way to face increasing poverty, hunger, and disease, all representing the reservation life of the Native Americans in the late nineteenth century.
The Ghost Dance originated among the Paiute Indians around 1870. However, the tide of the movement came in 1889 with a Paiute shaman Wovoka (Jack Wilson). Wovoka had a vision during a sun eclipse in 1889.

While many European Americans were alarmed by the Ghost Dance and saw it as a militant and warlike movement, it was quite the opposite — an emergence of a peaceful resistance movement based on Indian beliefs. It was also a movement of desperation, as existing treaties had been violated and Indians in the West were forced onto reservations. For the Plains Indians, this was a period of starvation as the buffalo were slaughtered, destroying their way of life and main source of food. From an Indian point of view, Europeans were not only destroying the way of life of Indian peoples, but destroying the natural resources of the plains to an extent that would make it impossible for anyone to live there. European Americans often saw the Ghost Dance as irrational. From an Indian point of view, what was being done to them and their way of life was irrational.

James Mooney wrote a book about the Ghost Dance, hoping it would help to counter newspaper articles about it that were inaccurate and promoted prejudice toward the Indians. His research was first published as part of a report in 1890, then enlarged as a book in 1896. The press encouraged popular belief that the dance was dangerous and possibly a prelude to an Indian uprising. Mooney emphatically explained that it was peaceful. In his introduction he describes several fieldwork trips between 1890-1894 that “occupied twenty-two months, involving nearly 32,000 miles of travel, and more or less time spent with about twenty tribes.” As a participant/observer he sang and danced with the Arapaho and Cheyenne, consulted with participants in the new religion, and also took photographs. One reason for the excitement about the Ghost Dance among ethnographers at that time was that the researchers of American Indians were seeing the emergence of a new religion developing in a surprisingly short time and crossing culture and language barriers. This was an extremely rare event. The new movement spread throughout the Native camps in the West, giving Native people much needed hope.

White settlers reacted differently to the “new religion”. Some traveled to the reservations to observe the dancing, others feared the possibility of an Indian uprising. The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) eventually banned the Ghost Dance, because the government believed it was a precursor to renewed Native American militancy and violent rebellion. One of the goals of the agency was to convert the Natives to Christianity. The agency did not recognize the Ghost Dance, misunderstanding and ignorance were part of the BIA decision.

Wovoka’s message clearly promoted pacifism. However, spreading rumors of Indian treachery ignited fear and panic with non natives. On November 12th, 1890, president Benjamin Harrison ordered the military to take control over Lakota Sioux reservation in South Dakota.

On December 29, 1890, 300 Lakota men, women and children were killed in an event that came to be known as the Massacre of Wounded Knee. What started as a peaceful movement in 1889, was brutally ended a year later by the U.S. military.

Spotted Tail – Warrior, Chief and Negotiator

Published November 15, 2022 by tindertender

Spotted Tail (Siŋt Glesk, birth name T’at’aŋka Napca “Jumping Buffalo”; born c. 1823 – died August 5, 1881) was a Brul Lakota tribal chief. He was known as “The Orphan Negotiator.”

Although a great warrior in his youth, and having taken part in the Grattan massacre, he declined to participate in Red Cloud’s War. He had become convinced of the futility of opposing the white incursions into his homeland; he became a statesman, speaking for peace and defending the rights of his tribe.

He made several trips to Washington, D.C. in the 1870s to represent his people, and was noted for his interest in bringing education to the Sioux.

Sitting Bull

Published November 14, 2022 by tindertender

Sitting Bull was the first man to become chief of the entire Lakota Sioux nation.

Sitting Bull was born around 1831 into the Hunkpapa people, a Lakota Sioux tribe that roamed the Great Plains in what is now the Dakotas. He was initially called “Jumping Badger” by his family, but earned the boyhood nickname “Slow” for his quiet and deliberate demeanor. The future chief killed his first buffalo when he was just 10 years old. At 14, he joined a Hunkpapa raiding party and distinguished himself by knocking a Crow warrior from his horse with a tomahawk. In celebration of the boy’s bravery, his father relinquished his own name and transferred it to his son. From then on, Slow became known as Tatanka-Iyotanka, or “Sitting Bull.”

Sitting Bull was renowned for his skill in close quarters fighting and collected several red feathers representing wounds sustained in battle. As word of his exploits spread, his fellow warriors took to yelling, “Sitting Bull, I am he!” to intimidate their enemies during combat. The most stunning display of his courage came in 1872, when the Sioux clashed with the U.S. Army during a campaign to block construction of the Northern Pacific Railroad. As a symbol of his contempt for the soldiers, the middle-aged chief strolled out into the open and took a seat in front of their lines. Inviting several others to join him, he proceeded to have a long, leisurely smoke from his tobacco pipe, all the while ignoring the hail of bullets whizzing by his head. Upon finishing his pipe, Siting Bull carefully cleaned it and then walked off, still seemingly oblivious to the gunfire around him. His nephew White Bull would later call the act of defiance “the bravest deed possible.”

Lucy Nicolar

Published November 11, 2022 by tindertender

Lucy Nicolar was born June 22, 1882, on Indian Island, Maine, the daughter of Joseph Nicolar and Elizabeth Joseph. Every summer, her family traveled to the resort town of Kennebunkport to sell baskets. Lucy and her sister performed in Indian dress for the tourists. In her late teens she started performing at public events such as sportsman’s shows.

During those performances, she came to the attention of a Harvard administrator who hired her as his assistant. He took her into his household and gave her musical and educational opportunities in Boston and New York. In 1905, she married a doctor and moved to Washington, D.C. Eight years later they divorced, and Lucy moved to Chicago to study music.

Lucy Nicolar also toured as part of the Redpath Chatauqua Bureau, then the Keith vaudeville circuit. She married a lawyer who became her manager. He took all her money and fled to Mexico after the stock market crashed in 1929.

When vaudeville died, she returned to the Penobscot Indian Island Reservation with her husband Bruce Poolaw, a Kiowa entertainer from Oklahoma. They opened a gift shop — a teepee 24 feet in diameter — called it Poolaw’s Indian TeePee and sold traditional Indian crafts. They also continued to entertain locally.

Lucy and her sister Florence campaigned to improve life for their people on the reservation,. Their land stretched along the Penobscot River from Indian Island near Old Town to East Millinocket.

The sisters raised the educational standards for Penobscot children by gaining access to the public schools. And they persuaded the state to build a bridge to the island.


Postcard of Indian Island before the bridge
Lucy and Florence also demanded the right to vote for their people. When the state extended suffrage to the Penobscots in 1955, Lucy Nicolar cast the first ballot.

The Old Town Enterprise reported “The princess has done much for the uplift of her people during her public career, both locally and nationally.”
Lucy Nicolar died at Indian Island on March 27, 1969, at the age of 87.

Chief John Smith

Published November 11, 2022 by tindertender

Chief John Smith[a] (likely born between 1822 and 1826, though allegedly as early as 1784; died February 6, 1922) was an Ojibwe (Chippewa) Indian who lived in the area of Cass Lake, Minnesota.

In 1920, two years before his death, he appeared as the main feature in a motion picture exhibition that toured the US, featuring aged Native Americans.
At the ripe age of 137, White Wolf a.k.a. Chief John Smith is considered the oldest Native American to have ever lived, 1785–1922.

The Minneapolis Morning Tribune obituary says Ga-Be-Nah-Gewn-Wonce (variously known as Kay-bah-nung-we-way, Sloughing Flesh, Wrinkled Meat or plain old — well, really old — John Smith) was reputed to be 137 years old when he died. Whatever his precise age, his well-lined face indicates a man who led a long and full life.

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