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Wikipedia Exposed As Corrupt Tool of The Establishment OCTOBER 26, 2018 BY 21WIRE 

Big Business have turned Wikipedia into platform for propaganda into a platform for private propaganda for the ruling elite ..

RT America’s Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, Chris Hedges, talks with investigative journalist Helen Buyniski who exposes an editing racket resembling a type of “pay to play” policy, along with a collapse in credibility of this highly-politicized organization. Despite the obvious signs, a wave of disinformation is still being allowed by Wikipedia’s aloof co-founder Jimmy Wales (pictured above) who has knowingly allowed his online portal to transition from an egalitarian knowledge base into yet another corrupt tool of the ruling elite.

“... its become more and more obvious that Wikipedia is a website that should have no credibility at all … it would be one thing if Wikipedia was considered to be just a bias source like a trash rag … the bathroom wall of the Internet I like to call such trash rage… but it’s not ,, Wikipedia is considered the holy oracle of truth ….. however Wikipedia is really anything by the holy oracle of truth …” ….  investigative journalist Helen Buyniski 

“..Wikipedia has become an online source of instant information about politics, people, countries, conflicts and an array of historical events that confine our culture …

But this online Wikipedia search is completely different from the old scholarly well researched encyclopedia or academic journals  that once graced library shelves … Wikipedia’scontributors and editors are largely anonymous and are not required to show or produce any expertise in the subjects they write about and edit .. they are often unpaid …there are those who bear grudges .. or … champion particular ideologies or conspiracy theories .. along wit bib business …that closely monitors and edits all that appears about its products and business dealings that has turned Wikipedia into a platform for private propaganda … nowhere is this more evident in the way Wikipedia treats left wing anti capitalist critics such as the British MP George Galloway …  along with journalists such as Glen Greenwald and Seymour Hersh … Joining me is investigative journalist Helen Buyniski  to discuss Wikipedia and how it has become the tool to ]propagate the reining ideologies and biases for the ruling elite ….” …RT America’s Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, Chris Hedges,


Investigative journalist Helen Buyniski exposes Jimmy Wales' egalitarian Wikipedia as yet another tool of the ruling elite writes for RT And is on Twitter @Bellocirapture23



 A Tool Of The Ruling Elite

RT America: Published on Oct 20, 2018

On the latest episode of On Contact,

investigative journalist Helen Buyniski exposes Jimmy Wales' egalitarian Wikipedia 

as yet another tool of the ruling elite. 

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Category: News & Politics

Two Clintons 41 years 

$3 Billion

A Washington Post investigation reveals how Bill and Hillary Clinton have methodically cultivated donors over 40 years, from Little Rock to Washington and then across the globe. Their fundraising methods have created a new blueprint for politicians and their donors.

The Clintons have raised $3 billion in support of their political and philanthropic efforts over four decades. Nearly all the funds went to support six federal campaigns and their family foundation.

By Matea Gold, Tom Hamburger and Anu Narayanswamy - Published on Nov. 19, 2015

LITTLE ROCK — Over four decades of public life, Bill and Hillary Clinton have built an unrivaled global network of donors while pioneering fundraising techniques that have transformed modern politics and paved the way for them to potentially become the first husband and wife to win the White House.
The grand total raised for all of their political campaigns and their family’s charitable foundation reaches at least $3 billion, according to a Washington Post investigation.
Their fundraising haul, which began with $178,000 that Bill Clinton raised for his long-shot 1974 congressional bid, is on track to expand substantially with Hillary Clinton’s 2016 White House run, which has already drawn $110 million in support.

The Post identified donations from roughly 336,000 individuals, corporations, unions and foreign governments in support of their political or philanthropic endeavors — a list that includes top patrons such as Steven Spielberg and George Soros, as well as lesser-known backers who have given smaller amounts dozens of times. Not included in the count are an untold number of small donors whose names are not identified in campaign finance reports but together have given millions to the Clintons over the years.


Jet Wintzer, MOON HOAX NOW


Published on Jun 14, 2015


MOON HOAX NOW a documentary film by Jet Wintzer (55 minutes) ©2015 Filminco Productions Award winning feature and documentary filmmaker Jet Wintzer launches into the Apollo moon hoax conspiracy with new research mined from an exhaustive exploration of the official NASA broadcasts and public record. MOON HOAX NOW drops multiple bombshell smoking guns that forcefully prove aspects of the record to be a fraudulent charade. The film features esoteric clips from the live TV footage, gorgeous 16mm film reels, stunning hi def photographs and technical manuals soundtracked to an original spaced out trancey score. The film is narrated by Jet who painstakingly dissects the running dialogue between the astronauts and mission control paying close attention to shocking mistakes, stressed out reactions and on the fly attempted coverups. More than just an attack on the official story, MOON HOAX NOW is also an exciting reverent new appraisal of the mission as one of the greatest works of conceptual art ever made. Using rare footage, vintage Nasa promotional films and dazzling analysis, MOON HOAX NOW takes the viewer on a voyeuristic voyage behind the vast dazzling lunar curtain. Jet Wintzer’s awards page at IMDB ------------------------ «Лунная афера» Новый документальный фильм режиссёра Джета Винтзера (Jet Wintzer) (55 мин) ©2015 Filminco Productions Дорога в один конец к самой великой лжи, когда либо рассказанной человечеству. Джет рассматривает 6 эпизодов. К сожалению нет перевода на русский, а мне делать это влом. Дело в том, что я давно уже убедился в фальшивости американских лунных подвигов, и главными аргументами были не фото и видео ляпы, а отсутствие технической возможности таких полётов. Однако людям больше нравятся видеоаномалии, поэтому вкратце перескажу содержание фильма здесь: Об авторе: Джет Винтзер является удостоенным премиями кинематографистом. Ссылка на список его наград:

Money, happiness and eternal life

Greed (director's cut)

DW Documentary

DW Documentary

Published on Jun 23, 2017

Can money and power ever make us happy?

How much is enough?

Our constant desire for more is part of our human nature.

Some call it a useful dowry of evolution, others a fault in the human genetic make-up:

The old mortal sin Greed seems to be more ubiquitous than ever.

Why can't people ever get enough, where is this self-indulgence leading -

 and are there any ways out of this vicious circle of gratification?

"People like to have a lot of stuff because it makes them the feeling of living forever," says American social psychologist Sheldon Solomon, who believes today's materialism and consumerism will have disastrous consequences.

Anyone who fails to satisfy his or her desires in this age of the Ego is deemed a loser.

But with more than 7 billion people on the Earth, the ramifications of this excessive consumption of resources are already clear. Isn’t the deplorable state of our planet proof enough that

 "The Greed Program," which has made us crave possessions, status and power, is coming to an end? Or is the frenzied search for more and more still an indispensable part of our nature?

We set off to look for the essence of greed. And we tell the stories of people who - whether as perpetrators or victims or even just as willing consumers -

 have become accomplices in a sea change in values.

 Check out our web special: _______

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Glen Kealy exposes the hidden not talked about history of Planet Earth

Jerd Guillaume-Sam

Published on Mar 5, 2009 

FREEMASONRY HAS HAD MANY NAMES~! ALTHOUGH FREEMASONRY HAS USED MANY THOUSANDS OF NAMES OVER NUMEROUS CENTURIES AN EASILY DEFINABLE COMMON THREAD LINKS THEM ALL TO~GET~HER! Freemasonry is "a war to the death against thinking women and those men who support them", which is being fought covertly by the descendants of the first Pedophile Predator Priests from the "Land of Punt", who were banned from participation in the affairs of Matrial Clan Society, some 60,000 years ago. Since then, they have by means of a step-by-step conspiracy, lied about world history, divided humans in order to conquer and destroyed the credibility of women as long range nurturers and planners; convinced some braindead men that they should themselves lead a new patriarchal elitist system (based on the works of Socrates, Plato and Aristotle), while in fact taking over the management of world affairs themselves under the cover of secret societies governed at the top, symbolically, by "men who wear dresses in public" (ie: Kings, Politicians, Priests, Judges, Lawyers, Doctors, Scientists, Arab Emirs, Scots and selected University Professors and Graduates ~ MBA, PHD and LLD). These Priest-Hoods have destroyed the paradise that was here long ago and now infest our word boxes with their confusing variety of languages (6000) and criminal financial system that rewards thieves and idiots.  

Isn't it time that we woke-up to these little known facts and respond appropriately. 

The business of pain relief 

DW Documentary

 (Pharma documentary)

DW Documentary

Published on Nov 2, 2018

Pain relief medication is easily available over the counter in many countries. 

Our documentary investigates the big business of painkillers. [Online until: 02.12.2018]

 Millions of consumers in Germany and France are well provided for with cheap, fast-acting, 

over the counter painkillers without any significant side effects -- diclofenac, ibuprofen, aspirin and paracetamol. 

At least, that’s how it looks. But the pharmaceutical industry influences politicians and doctors and 

cover up fatal risks, as this investigative documentary shows. 

More than 150 million packs of over-the-counter painkillers are sold in Germany and France every year. 

But patients are rarely given enough information about what they are taking. 

Over the counter pain relief worth more than half a billion euros are sold annually. 

The investigative journalists behind the US website "Dollars for Docs" are following the money. 

In the documentary, Pulitzer Prize-winner Tracy Weber explains how they come by the data of US doctors 

who receive money from the pharmaceutical industry, in the form of lecture fees, consulting fees or vacation trips. 

Some physicians earn as much as a million dollars a year in addition to their normal practice. 

Questions about the independence of these physicians have now led to a new law in the US,

 that requires doctors to disclose the funds they receive from industry. 

Featuring both critics and advocates of the practice,

 the documentary looks at how physicians are involved in the pharmaceutical industry.

 Meanwhile, Waldtraut Eicke’s case shows just how fatal faith in analgesics can be. 

Years of analgesic use has made her a dialysis patient. Her kidneys no longer work - 

known in the jargon as "analgesic kidneys.” _______ 

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Jordan Maxwell Most Brilliant 15 Minutes Control System


Anthony Partridge

Published on Nov 25, 2014



Masters of Money

Karl Marx HD



Published on Jan 30, 2016

Stephanie Flanders examines one of the most revolutionary and controversial thinkers of all.

Karl Marx's ideas left an indelible stamp on the lives of billions of people and the world we live in today.

As the global financial crisis continues on its destructive path, some are starting to wonder if he was right.

Marx argued that capitalism is inherently unfair and therefore doomed to collapse, so it should be got rid of altogether.

Today as the gap between rich and poor continues to cause tension, his ideas are once again being taken seriously at the heart of global business.

Stephanie travels from Marx's birthplace to a former communist regime detention centre in

Berlin and separates his economic analysis from what was carried out in his name.

She asks what answers does Marx provide to the mess we are all in today.




By Reg Presley

The former Troggs lead singer and now long-time researcher of the mysterious and unknown writes about the background to monatomic gold in his book, Wild Things They Don't Tell Us. This section is reproduced for you by kind permission of Blake Publishing.

For an Adobe PDF Version - Click Here

I must have been a teacher's nightmare when I was at school. When other children were satisfied with the teacher's answer, I was the one who asked, 'Why?' and wasn't always satisfied with the answer I got. This did not stop when I left school – it got worse. Teachers' replies were generally the stock answers that they had received when they were at school. Things change, and I, for one, needed up-to-the-minute, well-thought- out answers.

The problem is that when you leave school the first of your adult problems surfaces, the business of earning a living. That nasty five-letter word that you never really place any importance on at school rears its ugly head - money. Having to earn money puts an immediate brake on real learning, because we're forced into concentrating on learning our job so that we can feed ourselves and get from one end of the week to the other.

That, for most people, is the way it stays for the rest of their lives. Unless of course you become older, with more time on your hands, or you become a millionaire, or both. You have no time to think about the fringe elements of life or to trace them to any decent conclusions. The powers that be probably like it that way no time to question anything. 

It has been said for years that money is the root of all evil, and that's right. If it weren't for money there would be no drug problems. If people were not earning money from selling it, they would not push it. That in turn would free up our police force, because crime connected to drugs would cease. In fact, you would have no new addictions.

It might be a good idea, right now, if those in power made centres all over the country and supplied drugs for free. This would stop pushers immediately, which would prevent young people and even children getting hooked - so your six-year-old need never come into contact with drugs. For those already hooked it's too late. Let's try to save the innocent. Even judges have said this would be a good idea, so why hasn't this implemented? The only conclusion you can draw is that people in high places would cease to make money from it.

If the government really wanted to free up the roads to stop the pollution that traffic causes, they should never have privatised the railways. If everyone in the country paid than the cost of a TV licence the railway could be run for and if the railway was free, more people would use it instead of their cars.

But no, what will happen is one of two things. The government will either do as the continentals have build toll booths, which will cost billions, or they will put petrol up so high that it makes the railways look cheap. Neither of these will stop pollution. It'll just mean the government will be able to thieve more money from us when we travel. And pollution will carry on getting worse.

What happened to the billions of taxpayers' money that was used to drill for the then promised oil bonanza from the North Sea? We didn't see oil prices drop! In fact we've only seen them rise. The price of oil in England is almost the highest in the world. Why? By now you're probably thinking that this is a party political broadcast on behalf of the They Screw You Out Of Everything Party. All I ask is for your patience. It all has relevance to the wider picture.

We humans, for example, have always been told that gold is a precious metal and we never question it. Why? It is not precious. It is in everything. It's even in seawater. Governments use gold to underpin their currency. Why? Startling new evidence is slowly coming to the fore that could stand the world on its head.

In the early 1900s an archaeologist called William Flinders Petrie climbed Mount Horeb in Iraq and discovered what was first thought to be a temple. Now it is believed it was where the large-scale smelting of a particular metal took place - that metal being gold. Also found at this site was a large amount of a strange white powder.

The site was thought to be at least 6-8,000 years old. Now it may be that we haven't heard about this because it doesn't fit in with the consensus of archaeologists on when man could melt certain metals. However, it is more likely to be because of the way it was smelted. Gold melts at 1063°C. But it appears that at Mount Horeb they used heat close to the temperature of the Sun's surface - which is approximately 6,000 degrees C.

To get those kinds of temperatures 8,000 years ago was a feat in itself. But this next piece of information is mind-boggling. They were not content just to melt the gold, they went one step further and almost vapourised it. I'll explain. Today if we want to analyse a metal to find out what it consists of, it is burnt at a temperature close to that of the Sun for a period of 15 to 20 seconds. In that 20 seconds, a chart will tell the scientist exactly what elements the metal consists of. At least, that's what most scientists think.

However, buried in red tape, and only just coming to light, is the work of a Russian scientist, who asked; 'Why burn for only 15 to 20 seconds?' He then set up apparatus to burn for much longer periods. Nothing happened at 20 seconds, 30 seconds, 40 seconds, 50, 60, or 69 but at 70 seconds, the apparatus then registered elements from the palladium group - platinum and other precious metals - all from an ordinary piece of iron.

Although amazing in itself, the really incredible thing is what happens to the metal, especially when gold is melted this way. At a 70-second burn there is suddenly a bright light, like a thousand flash bulbs going off, and all that is left behind in the crucible is a white powder. The gold vanishes. Another amazing thing is that the crucible has very little weight and so does the powder. If you then take the powder out of crucible, the weight returns to the crucible. Now I'm scientist, but that sure sounds like what is known as 'super-conductivity' to me.

So, why did a race of people 8,000 years ago need super conductivity? What did they need the white powder for? If a heavy stone crucible loses its weight with this white powder in it, could you put this powder on large stones and move them to build large structures with ease, perhaps while building pyramids? Pyramids are by their very name 'fire begotten'; derived from the Latin word pyre meaning fire. To find out the answer to this question, it's perhaps better to tell you about the civilisation responsible.

It has always been assumed that the Sumerians were the first civilisation on Earth. However, since the dig at Mount Horeb by Petrie, it appears they were not. Found at the site were thousands of what looked like earthenware rolling-pins with writings around their circumferences. The writing was like no other known to man, and has taken many years to decipher.

The stories they tell are chilling but also exciting. The one thing about finding pottery scrolls is that you have the master dye, unlike books, which could be changed over the years. All that was needed was for them to roll the scroll onto wet clay then decipher what they saw.

The civilisation called itself the Anunnaki. They were as civilised as we are. They had schools, lawyers, books and fashion shows. The scrolls told the story of a whole civilisation, and its way of life. The civilisation spoke of making Cro Magnon man from Neanderthal man. They were not happy with the results, and their leaders argued they should destroy them, which they did by way of a great flood, saving only a few. Those who survived were bred with the Anunnaki women to make Homo Sapiens, or thinking man.

God said, 'let us make man in our image, in our likeness'. Notice a plural is used for God. In the Old Testament Genesis account it states, 'male and female created he them and he called their name Adam'. Older writings use the more complete name Adama which means 'Earthling'. The first of these beings were called Adam and Eve, then known asAtaba and Khawa. It may well be that they were bred by the Anunnaki to be the Earthly Rulers, that they were the beginning of the blood royal, the Holy Grail. Who were these people! If this is correct, no wonder they've never found the missing link.

At this point I suddenly had a thought. Why do human beings have to shield their eyes with their hand to see on a sunny day! No other animal has to squint so why do we! You don't see a horse or a cow squinting do you! A bird which flies high up in the sky where the Sun shines the' brightest doesn't even use its eyelids until it goes to sleep. A polar bear doesn't suffer with snow blindness caused by the reflection of the Sun that shines even brighter with the glare. When a deer or rabbit gets caught in your car headlights, they do not even blink let alone squint. Why!

Because they have adapted to living on Earth. Cro-Magnon man had a large forehead, which shielded his eyes; he would not have had to squint either. Evolution doesn't go backwards does it?

If we were from Earth we would still have a large protruding forehead to protect our eyes. Or our eyes themselves would have adapted by now. We must have come from a planet that was a little further away from its Sun. Are we the descendants of the Anunnaki! In the Old Testament we can read stories of people living until they are 800 or 900 years old. This has been put down to translating errors by those who collated the Bible, with the Church merely saying, they meant to say 80 or 90 years old.

According to the Anunnaki, to rule over their subjects, their leaders needed longevity.

Let's face it, if you get older you usually get wiser. Eight hundred years' worth is a lot of wisdom. To ensure this was the case, the Anunnaki fed their leaders bread and wine. Red wine as we know today, is very good for you; a glass a day can unclog your veins and keep them clear. The bread the Anunnaki fed their leaders was made from a white powder made from the burning of the gold. Eating the bread made from the powdered gold, according to the Anunnaki, made their leaders more intelligent and made them live much longer.

Now the Catholic Church must have known about this, because they still give the bread and wine in their Holy Communion ceremonies. One thing we can all be sure of today, is that there will be no gold powder in their bread. We know that the last person to be fed this bread in a ceremony was the second Pharaoh. Then it stopped. When Moses led the Jews out of Egypt, the Bible would have you believe he went up Mount Sinai and saw the burning bush and God gave him the Ten Commandments. If that were the case, he marched his people about 50 miles out of their way, and they would not have been pleased. It is more likely he went up Mount Horeb, which is en route and the story then fits what happened to him there.

The Ten Commandments were no problem for Moses. Having been brought up by a Pharaoh he would have known the inaugural ceremony of the Pharaohs, in which they had to repeat after the high priest: 'I have not killed. I have not committed adultery.' And so on.

All Moses did was change the first words to Thou shalt, instead of, I Have, and it was all over bar the carving.

The ordinary Israelites would not have been aware of the inaugural words so would not have been any the wiser.

The interesting part of this is the burning bush. When you arc gold for 70 seconds at Sun temperature, it has been found that a pencil standing on its end right next to the flash, scorches but does not fall over. What did Moses witness on top of Mount Horeb? Was it the burning of gold, when he saw the blinding light and spoke to God through the burning bush that didn't actually burn? Did Moses make a mistake and think that the Anunnaki was God or did he know the Anunnaki as his creators so naturally thought of them as his God?

On Moses' return to his people from the Mount, he sees them worshipping a golden calf and, according to the Bible, becomes angry, burns the golden calf to dust and makes them eat it. He then smashes the tablets of stone, throws them in the Ark of the Covenant, and off they go. The Bible makes it sound as though Moses was punishing the Israelites by making them eat the calf.

It could be that he was actually turning them all into leaders. You actually smelt gold - you don't burn it. But it sounds as if that is exactly what he did. The only way of burning gold to a powder is in 70 seconds at the temperature of the Sun's surface, and only then if the gold is very thin. Otherwise you need to maintain that high temperature for 300 seconds.

It is interesting to note that the Bible puts all the emphasis on the Ten Commandments which, as we now know, were easy for Moses to create. Could the Bible be taking our attention away from the importance of the Ark of the Covenant and what it really held within? Remember it took at least four people to lift and eight to carry the Ark of the Covenant. They were told not to touch the sides, only the handles.

Did the Bible conveniently get the spelling wrong? Could it be the Arc of the Covenant? As in electrical arc? Is it the arc that melts the gold, with which they make the bread for higher intelligence? Is this why it's been hidden from us for thousands of years? To get the kind of temperature necessary to almost vaporise gold you would need a capacitor, and that sounds very much what the Ark of the Covenant was.

It is a fact that our brains contain a white substance. Gold is the best conductor of electricity. Our brains receive messages by electronic impulses which travel through this white substance. Scientists also know that something in your brain is super-conducting but as yet they don't know what. If we were all very intelligent, there wouldn't be any workers. We'd all be leaders.

The people responsible for putting a value on gold had to be somebody who knew gold's ultimate potential or capabilities. To the Anunnaki it was more than prized, they needed it for their way of life and probably their very existence. They could not have been from this planet, because they were too advanced for that time. So could it be they arrived from somewhere to find that the inhabitants of planet Earth are Neanderthal - not even intelligent enough to work for them.

Perhaps they then set about upgrading them to Homo Sapiens and, eventually, succeeded.

They would then have needed leaders to keep order, and perhaps they fed these leaders with the white powdered gold. The Homo Sapiens would then have been taught that gold is precious and that it needed to be mined. When the Homo Sapiens had mined it, their leaders could hoard it in vast quantities. Once the process was in motion, it would be able to run by itself. Not, perhaps, forever, but for at least a few thousand years or so. All that would be needed would be to give the Homo Sapiens a helping hand occasionally, and you would have a mining community that takes care of itself, doesn't need paying and doesn't even know who its boss is.

If you are an Anunnaki, and you live for 800 years, you don't have to wait many generations to collect your rewards. Like gathering the honey from the bees, one day the bosses will be coming back to harvest the gold, which is kept in nice convenient little heaps like at Fort Knox, ready for collection. Think about it. If you asked anybody on this planet why we prize such a common metal as gold, they could not tell you. There is no reason; most gold just sits there collecting dust.

The Anunnaki's system would continue to operate unhindered. They gave us a way of life that suited them, not necessarily us, but we knew no different. If we are looking for answers to the thousands of questions this raises, the answers have to lie with the Anunnaki themselves. Who were they? Where did they come from? And, just as important, where did they go?

They certainly existed, and we know this because of the scrolls and their writings. Some of these are in the British Museum, along with vials of the white powder made from the gold, although the latter is not on public display. The remainder are in the Baghdad Museum which the Americans bombed during the Gulf War. By accident? I think not. To hide a secret as big as this, you have to be in complete control of the evidence. Now they are.

According to their scrolls, the Anunnaki must have had a long-term objective when they start talking about changing Neanderthal into Cro-Magnon man, then into Homo Sapiens. This is powerful stuff; this is no ordinary race of people we're talking about. We're talking about manipulating DNA. The idea of anybody knowing about such things at that time is difficult to comprehend. Then, when this race of people are successful, seeding two Homo Sapiens who they name Adam and Eve, through to Abraham, Moses and Jesus this is mind blowing.

It is a strong possibility that the Anunnaki will soon come back for their gold. Can you imagine if the Anunnaki are doing this all round the universe? Upgrading life forms so that they can gather gold for them? Will there soon come a time when we realise that we needed the gold for our own technical evolution, and it'll be too late to save any of it?

The Europeans did the same thing to the native Americans, the native Australians, the Africans, and many others. When will we be paying them back for the gold we took? I think never. Nor will the Anunnaki be paying us back. With so many UFO sightings since the war, the Anunnaki could be here sooner rather than later.

The way all this information came to light really intrigued me. When I first spoke to Laurence Gardner, a genealogist and author of Bloodline Of The Holy Grail, I was amazed to learn that the book was a by-product of his being commissioned by a European prince to trace his family tree.

He began the laborious job of tracing the Prince's ancestors back through the ages until he reached a point where he felt the need to confront the prince with the question, 'Do you know where this is all leading?' The prince asked, 'What do you mean?' Laurence replied, 'Do you realise your family lineage goes back to Jesus?' to which the royal replied, 'Oh yes I knew that, I just wanted to know how it got there.' Laurence replied, 'Well, I'm sure not many people know this.' What the Royal took for granted, we mere mortals knew nothing about. 

When Laurence had finished the work for the Royal he decided to write the book. However he became so intrigued by his findings he could not stop at that, and carried on investigating Jesus' bloodline, and produced his second book, Genesis Of The Grail Kings, which led a trail through from Jesus to Moses, Abraham and Adam and Eve.

An interesting point that this raises is that the Bible states that Jesus' father Joseph was a carpenter. However, this is not what the original text of the Bible states. What was actually said was that Joseph was a Master of the Craft. Anyone who knows a little of modern Freemasonry will know the term 'the craft' and it has nothing to do with wood.

What the Bible was actually telling us (before the Church got hold of it) was that Joseph was just one of a long line of highly trained metallurgists. The only people that could be metallurgists at that time were priests and royalty and you would need to be a metallurgist to be able to convert gold into white powder.

To add more weight to Laurence's work (if that's possible) is the work of the pioneering researcher David Hudson, an American dirt farmer. Now according to David, the difference between dirt farmers and ordinary farmers is that the dirt farmer has to make his own soil from pulverising rock. In 1975 he was doing an analysis of natural products in the area where he was farming. David explains:

'You have to understand that in agriculture, in the state of Arizona we have a problem with sodium soil. This high-sodium soil, which looks like chocolate ice cream on the ground, is just crunchy black. It crunches when you walk on it. Water will not penetrate this soil. Water will not leech the sodium out of the ground. It's called black alkali.'

David was aware that it was possible to leech the sodium from the soil with sulphuric acid. Neighbouring his farm was a copper mine whose waste product was sulphuric acid. He was able to obtain as much as he needed as long as he moved it himself. He eventually administered between 30-60 tons per acre over his land. This penetrated 3 or 4 inches into the ground. When he irrigated, the soil would froth and foam due to the action of the sulphuric acid. What it did was to change black alkali into white alkali, which was water-soluble.

Within two years he was able to grow crops. Evidently it is very important to have enough calcium in the soil in the form of calcium carbonate. Calcium carbonate will act as a buffer for the acid in the soil. If you do not have enough calcium, the acidity in the soil goes down. You get a pH of 4 to 4.5 and it ties up all the trace nutrients, that being the case the cotton plant would come out of the ground and suddenly stop growing. David said, 'It is important when you are putting all these amendments to your soil that you understand what is in your soil, how much iron there is, how much calcium and so on.'

In doing the analysis of these natural products David was coming across a 'material consisting of no one knew quite what, It seemed more abundant in one area so they decided to begin there. Using chemistry he dissolved the material in a solution and it became blood red. Yet when he precipitated this material out chemically by using a reductant of powdered zinc, the material would come out as a black precipitant just like it was supposed to if it were a 'noble' element. With a noble element, if you chemically bring it out of acid, it won't re-dissolve in the acid.

After he precipitated this material out of the black he took the material and dried it. At the time David had no drying furnace so he just took it outside in the warm Arizona sunshine which, he says, was 115 degrees at 5 per cent humidity, so it really dried fast. Then a strange thing happened.

After the material dried, it exploded. But this was no normal explosion. It just went poof! It was neither an explosion, nor an implosion; all the material had gone in a flash as if 50,000 flash bulbs had gone off all at one time. So David took a new pencil and stood it on end next to the material as it was drying. When the material detonated, it burned the pencil about 30 per cent but did not knock the pencil over. Whatever this stuff was, David thought, it was wild.

He discovered if he dried the material away from sunlight, it not explode. He then took some of the powder that had dried away from the sunlight, and using a crucible reductionvessel made of porcelain, he mixed the powdered material with lead and flux, and heated it until the lead melted. When you do this, the metals that are heavier than lead stay in the lead and those that are lighter float out. This is a tried  and-tested way of doing metals analysis.

This material settled to the bottom of the lead just as if it was gold and silver. It seemed to be denser than lead and it was separated from it. Yet when he took this material and put it on a bone ash cupel, the lead soaked into the cupel and left a bead of gold and silver. He then took this bead of gold and silver for analysis to all the commercial laboratories and they said, 'Dave,       there is nothing there but gold and silver'. The strange thing was, Dave could take the bead and hit it with a hammer and shatter it, like glass. There is no known alloy of gold and silver that is not soft. Gold and silver dissolve in each other readily and form a solid solution.

Both are soft elements so any alloy made from them will be soft and ductile. If you hit gold and/or silver with a hammer it will flatten out like a pancake. David told them, 'Something's going on here that we don't understand. Something unusual is happening,' David took the beads of gold and silver back to his laboratory and separated them chemically.

All he had left was a quantity of black stuff. He then took this back to the commercial laboratories and they told him it was iron, silica and aluminium. He told them it couldn't be iron, silica and aluminium. Firstly you can't dissolve it in any acids or any bases once it is totally dry. It doesn't dissolve in fuming sulphuric acid, it doesn't dissolve in sulphuric nitric acid, and it doesn't dissolve in hydrochloric nitric acid. Even gold dissolves in that, yet it won't dissolve this black stuff.

David decided to hire a PhD at Cornell University who considered himself an expert on precious elements. He paid the doctor to go to Arizona to see the problem for himself. He told David he had a machine back at Cornell that could analyse down to parts per billion. He said, 'If you let me take this material back to Cornell I'll tell you exactly what you have, if it's anything above iron we will find it.'

When they arrived back and tested the material he told David, 'You have iron, silica and aluminium.' David asked, 'Can we borrow a chemistry laboratory?' The doctor told him there was one not being used and together they spent the rest of the day there. They were able to remove all of the silica, all of the iron and all of the aluminium. Yet they still had 98 per cent of the sample that was pure nothing.

By now, more than a little frustrated, David said, 'I can hold this in my hand, I can weigh it, I can perform chemistry with it. That has to be something. It is not nothing.' The doctor told David if he would give him US$350,000 dollars as a grant he would get graduate students to look into it. David had already paid him US$22,000, because he said he could analyse anything, and he hadn't. Neither had he offered to pay David back. So David said, 'I don't know what you pay people around here, but I pay minimum wages on the farm and get a whole lot more out of US$350,000 than you can. So I'm going back to do the work myself.'

He went back to Phoenix totally disillusioned with academia. He was neither impressed with the PhDs or the money they charged. He discovered whilst at Cornell that they work students to generate papers, but the papers say nothing. The government however pays them for every paper they write, so they get their money based on the amount of papers they turn out. They all say the same thing: they just reword it and turn out another paper.

David was in no way about to give in, and began asking around the Phoenix area where he found a man who was a spectroscopist who had studied in West Germany at the Institute for Spectroscopy. He had also been a technician for a Lab Test company in Los Angeles, which actually built spectroscopic equipment.

He was also the man who blueprinted the machines, and designed them, constructed them, then took them to the field and made them work. David thought, here is a good man. This is not just a technician. Here is a man who knows how the machine works. Around this time, David had obtained a Soviet book entitled, The Analytical Chemistry of the Platinum Group Elements by Ginzburg, et al. The Soviet Academy of Science published it. David continues:

'In this book, according to the Soviets, you had to do a 300 -second burn on these elements to read them. For those who have never performed spectroscopy, it involves taking a carbon electrode that is cupped at the top. You then put the powder on that electrode; you bring the other electrode down above it, which creates an arc. In about 15 seconds, the carbon at this high temperature burns away, the electrode's gone and your sample's gone.

All normal laboratories in the USA and possibly right around the world are doing this, then giving a full and final result after only a 15 second burn. 'According to the Soviet Academy of Sciences, the boiling temperature of water is to the boiling temperature of iron just as the boiling temperature of iron is to the boiling temperature of these elements. As you know from driving a car, as long as there is water in the motor of your car the temperature of the car engine will never get hotter than the temperature of water.

If you just heated the water on the stove in a pan, you know that the pan never gets hotter than the boiling temperature of water until the water is gone. Once all the water is gone, the temperature skyrockets very fast.

'As long as there is iron there, the temperature of the sample can never get hotter than the boiling temperature of the iron, so you can then heat this stuff. Now, it is hard to fathom how something with as high a temperature as iron could be just like water to these elements, but it is.

'So we had to design and build an excitation chamber where argon gas could be put around this electrode so that no oxygen or air could get into the carbon electrode and we could burn it not for 15 seconds but for 300 seconds. According to the

Soviet Academy of Sciences, this is the length of time we had to burn the sample.

'We set up, we got the Pk blenders, we got the standards, we modified the machine, we did all the analysis for results, we did all the spectral lines on this three-and-a-half-metre instrument. It was a huge machine. It took up the whole garage area. It was about 30 feet long and about 8 or 9 feet high.

'Anyway, when we ran this material, during the first 15 seconds we got iron, silica, and aluminium, little traces of calcium and sodium, maybe a little titanium now and then, and then it went quiet and nothing read. So, at the end of 15 seconds, we were getting nothing. Twenty seconds, 25 seconds, 30 seconds, 35 seconds, 40 seconds - still nothing. Forty-five seconds, 50 seconds, 55 seconds, 60 seconds, 65 seconds, but if you looked in through the coloured glass, sitting there on the carbon electrode was this little ball of white material. There was still something in there.

'At 70 seconds, exactly when the Soviet Academy of Sciences said it would read, palladium began to read. And after the palladium, platinum began to read. After the platinum, rhodium began to read. After rhodium, ruthenium began to read. After the ruthenium, then iridium began to read and after the iridium, osmium began to read.

'Now, if you're like me, I didn't know what these elements were. I had heard of platinum, but what were these other elements? Well, there are six platinum group elements in the periodic table, not just platinum. They didn't find out about them at the same time, so they have been added one at a time.

'They are all elements: ruthenium, rhodium and palladium are light platinum. Well, we came to find out that rhodium was selling for about US$3,000 per ounce. Gold sells for about US$400 an ounce. Iridium sells for about US$800 an ounce. Then you say to yourself "Gee, these are important materials, aren't they?" They are important materials because the best known deposits in the world are now being mined in South Africa.

'In this deposit you have to go half a mile into the ground and mine an 18-inch seam of this stuff. When you bring it out, it contains one-third of one ounce per ton of all the precious elements. We checked our analysis, which we ran for two-and -a-half years, over and over. We checked every spectral line. We checked every potential on interference; we checked every aspect. We wanted exact matches.

'When we were finished, the man was able to do quantitative analysis, and he said "Dave, you have 6 to 8 ounce per ton of palladium, 12 to 13 ounces per ton of platinum, 150 ounces per ton of osmium, 250 ounces per ton of ruthenium, 600 ounces per ton of iridium, and 800 ounces per ton of rhodium, or a total of 2,400 ounces per ton, when the best-known deposit in the world is one-third of one ounce per ton."

This work wasn't an indication that these elements were there. These elements were there and they were there in beacoup amounts. They were saying, "Hey stupid man, pay attention! We are trying to show you something." lf they had been there in little amounts, I probably would have been content with this. But they were there in such huge amounts, I said, "Golly, how can they be there in these quantities and no one knew it?"

'Now, you keep in mind, it wasn't one spectral analysis! It was two-and-a-half years of spectral analysis, running this material every day. And the man actually sent me away when they read because he could not believe it either. He worked on it another two months before he called me up and said, "Dave, you are right". That is how sceptical he was about it. He couldn't apologise to me. He is a German researcher with German pride, so he had his wife call and apologise to me.

'He was so impressed that he went back to Germany to the Institute of Spectroscopy. He was actually written up in the spectroscopic journals as having proven the existence of these elements in natural materials in the south-western United States. They're not the kind of journals that you and I would ever get to read, but I actually saw the journals and he was written up.

They had no idea where this stuff was coming from, how we were producing it, what concentrations we had gone through or anything. They had analysed just this small amount of powder. The crazy thing about it was that all we had done was to remove the silica and send the other stuff in

They were pretty unbelievable numbers. After we had come at this in every way we knew, in order to disprove it, I decided all we had to do was throw money at this problem, because money solves everything, right? So, at 69 seconds, I stopped the burn. I let the machine cool down and I took a pocket knife and dug that little bead out of the top of the electrode. When you shut off the arc, it absorbs down into the carbon and you have to dig down into the carbon to get the little bead of metal.

'So I sent this little bead of metal over to Harwell Laboratories near Oxford in England. They made a precious metal analysis of this bead. I got a report back: "No precious elements detected." Now this was one second before the palladium was supposed to start leaving. Yet, according to neutron activation, which analysed the nucleus itself, there were no precious elements detected. This made absolutely no sense at all. There had to be an explanation here. Either this material had been converted to another element or it was in a form that we didn't understand yet. So I decided I had to get more information on it.

'I went to a PhD analytical chemist, John Sickafoose, a man trained in separating and purifying individual elements out of unknown material. He was trained at Iowa State University and had a PhD in metal separation systems. He's the man that Motorola and Sperry used in the State of Arizona to handle their waste water problems. He has worked with all the rare earths, he has worked with all the man-made elements.

'He has physically separated everything on the periodic table with the exception of four elements. Coincidentally, I went to him to have him separate six elements; four of those were the elements he had never worked on. He said "You know, Mr Hudson, I have heard this story before. All my life and I'm a native Arizonan, too - I heard this story about these precious elements.

I am very impressed with the way you have gone about this, with the systematic way you have approached it. I cannot accept any money because if I accept money from you I have to write you a written report. All I have to sell is my reputation. All I have to sell is my credibility. I'm a certified expert witness in the state of Arizona in metallurgical separation systems."

'He said, "Dave, I will work for you for no charge until I can show you where you are wrong. When I can tell you where you are wrong, I'll give you a written report. Then you will pay me US$60 an hour for the time I spent." This would have come to about US$12,000 to US$15,000 dollars. If this got rid of the curse, if this just got the thing answered once and for all, it would be worth it. Do it, get on with it.

'Well, three years later, he said, "I can tell you it is not any of the other elements on the periodic table. We are educated; we are taught to do the chemical separation of the material and then send it for instrumental confirmation. The example I use is rhodium because it has a unique colour in the chloride solution. It is a cranberry colour, almost like the colour of grape juice. There is no other element that produces the same colour in chloride solution. When my rhodium was separated from all the other elements, it produced that colour of chloride.

The last procedure you do to separate the material out is to neutralise the acid solution, and it precipitates out of solution as a red-brown dioxide. It is heated under a controlled atmosphere to 800 degrees for an hour, and that creates the anhydrous dioxide. Then you hydro-reduce that under a controlled atmosphere to get the element, and then you anneal away the excess hydrogen.

'So, we neutralised the acid solution and precipitated it out as a red-brown dioxide, which is the colour it is supposed to precipitate out at. Then we filtered that out. We heated it under oxygen for an hour in a tube furnace, then we hydro-reduced it to this grey-white powder, exactly the colour rhodium should be as an element. Then we heated it up to 1,400 degrees under argon to anneal away the material, and it turned snow-white. Now this wasn't expected. This just isn't what is supposed to happen.

'What John did was, he said, 'Dave, I'm going to heat it to the anhydrous dioxide. I'm going to cool it down. I'm going to take one third of the sample and put it into a sealed vial.

 I'm going to put the rest of the sample back onto the tube furnace and heat it up under oxygen, cool it back down, purge it with inert gas, and heat it back up under hydrogen to reduce away the oxides.

"'The hydrogen reacts with the oxygen, forming water, and cleans the metal. I'll cool that down to the grey-white powder. I'll cool down that grey-white powder. I'll take half of that and put it into another sealed vial. I'll take the rest of the powder and put it back into the furnace. I'm going to oxidise it, hydro -reduce it and anneal it to the white powder. Then I will put it into a vial and send all three vials to Pacific Spectrochem over in Los Angeles, one of the best spectroscopic firms in the U.S."

'The first analysis came back: the red-brown dioxide was iron oxide. The next material came back: silica and aluminium: no iron present. Just putting hydrogen on the iron oxide had made the iron quit being iron, and now it had become silica and aluminium.

'Now, this was a big sample. We'd just made the iron turn into silica and aluminium. The snow-white annealed sample was analysed as calcium and silica. Where had the aluminium gone? John said, "Dave, my life was so simple before I met you. This makes absolutely no sense at all."

'He said, "What you are working with is going to cause them to rewrite physics books, rewrite chemistry books and come to a completely new understanding." John gave me the bill: it was US$130,000, which I paid. But he said, "Dave, I have separated it physically and I have checked it chemically 50 different ways. You have 4 to 6 ounces per ton of palladium, 12 to 14 ounces per ton of platinum, 150 ounces per ton of osmium, 250 ounces per ton of ruthenium, 600 ounces per ton of iridium, 800 ounces per ton of rhodium."

'These were almost the exact same numbers that the spectroscopist had told me were there. It was such an incredible number that John said, "Dave, I've got to go to the natural place where this stuff comes from and I've got to take my own samples."

'So he went up and actually walked the property and took his own samples, put them in a bag, brought them back to the laboratory, pulverised the entire sample and then started doing the analysis on what is called the master blend sample. This represents the whole geology, and he got the same numbers.

'We worked on this from 1983 until 1989, one PhD chemist, three master chemists, and two technicians working full-time. Using the Soviet Academy of Sciences' and the US Bureau of Standards' weights and measures information as a starting point, we literally learned how to do qualitative and quantitative separations of all these elements.

'We learned how to take commercial standards and make them disappear. We learned how to buy rhodium trichloride, as the metal, from Johnson, Matthey & Engelhardt and we learned how to break all these metal-metal bonding until it was literally a red solution but no rhodium was detectable. And it was nothing but pure rhodium from Johnson, Matthey & Engelhardt.

'We learned how to do it with iridium, we learned how to do it with gold, we learned how to do it with osmium, and we learned how to do it with ruthenium. This is what we found when we actually purchased a machine for high-pressure liquid chromatography.

'For your information, this person named John Sickafoose was the man who actually wrote his PhD thesis at Iowa State University on how to build this instrument back in 1963-64. After he graduated, some of the graduate students there took that technology and developed it, and eventually Dow Chemical came in and bought it.

'Dow went ahead and commercialised it, and now it is the most sophisticated chemical separation instrument that the world has. It's computer-controlled, all high-pressure, and you can do very precise separations with it. Because this is the man who conceptualised and designed it and told them what the limitations would eventually be on it, he was the ideal man to take the technology and perfect it.

'So we were able to use their basic technology and develop a separation system for the rhodium trichloride. We actually separated five different species in the commercial rhodium trichloride. The word "metal" is like the word "army". You can't have a one-man army. The word metal refers to a conglomerate material.

'It has certain properties: electrical conductivity, heat conduction, and all these other aspects. When you dissolve the metals in acid, you get a solution that is clear without solids. You assume it's a free-ion solution, but when you are dealing with noble elements they're still not free ions. It's what is called "cluster chemistry".

'Since the 1950s there has been a whole area of research in colleges on cluster chemistry and catalytic materials. But what happens is that the metal-metal bonds are still retained by the material. So, if you buy rhodium trichloride from Johnson, Matthey & Engelhardt, you are actually getting Rh12Cl36 or Rh15Cl45. You really aren't getting RhCl3. There is a difference between the metal-metal bonding material and the free ions. What you are buying is cluster chemistry; you are not getting free ions. When you put the material in for the instrumentation to analyse, it is actually the metal-metal bonds of the cluster that are analysed. The instrumentation is not really analysing the free ions.

'I heard that General Electric was building fuel cells using rhodium and iridium. So I made contacts with the fuel cell people back in Massachusetts and travelled there to meet with them. They had three attorneys meet with us, and the GE people were also there.

The attorneys were there to protect the GE people because a lot of people say they have technologies and they meet with them; then after the meeting they sue them, claiming that GE stole their technology. Then to defend themselves, GE has to divulge what their technology really is. So CE is very sceptical when you say that you have something new. They bring their high-faluting attorneys to really screen you.

'After about an hour they said, "These guys are for real. You attorneys can leave." That was because they had also had the explosions. They knew that when they buy the commercial rhodium trichloride it analyses very well. But to make it ready to go into their fuel cells they have to do salt effusions on it, where they melt the salt and put the metal in with it to disperse it further. They know that when they do that, the metal doesn't analyse as well any more. So when we told them we had material' that didn't analyse at all, they couldn't conceive how this was possible. They had never seen it, but they said, "We are interested".

'Now the GE are the people who build analytical instrumentation! They said, "Dave, why don't you just make a bunch of rhodium for us and send it to us and we'll mount it in our fuel-cell technology. We'll see if it works in places where only rhodium works. What is the mechanism of conversion of monatomic rhodium to metallic rhodium in these fuel cells? No other metal has ever been found which will perform the catalysis in the hydrogen-evolving technology of the fuel cell, other than rhodium and platinum. And rhodium is unique compared to platinum because rhodium does not poison with carbon monoxide and platinum does.

'They said, "Dave, we'll just run it to see if it's a hydrogen evolving catalyst and, if it is, then we will see if it is carbon monoxide-stable and, if it is, then it's rhodium or it's a rhodium alternative."

'So we worked for about six months and refined that amount of material and we re-refined it and re-refined it. We wanted to be absolutely sure that this was really clean stuff. We didn't want any problems with this. We sent it back to Tony LaConti at GE. GE, who by that time had sold their fuel-cell technology. All the GE fuel-cell people had gone to work for United Technologies, and, since United Technologies already had their in-house people, the GE people were not integrated into the existing teams. So all the GE people were junior people; they weren't senior any more. After a certain period of months they all quit and left United Technologies.

'Well, Jose Giner, who was the head of fuel-cells at United Technologies, also quit and went to set up his own firm, called Giner Incorporated, in Waltham, Massachusetts. Tony and all the GE people went with him. By the time our material got there, they'd set up their own company in Waltham, so we contracted with them to build the fuel cells for us.

'When our material was sent to them, the rhodium, as received, was analysed as not having any rhodium in it. Yet when they mounted it on carbon in their fuel-cell technology and ran the fuel cell for several weeks, it worked and did what only rhodium would do, and it was carbon monoxide-stable. After three weeks, they shut down the fuel cells, took out the electrodes and sent them back to the same place that said there was no rhodium in the original sample.

'Now there was over 8 per cent rhodium in the original sample. What happened was it had begun to nucleate on the carbon! It actually had begun to grow metal-metal bonds! So now there was metallic rhodium showing on the carbon, where before there was no rhodium.

'These GE people said, "Dave if you are the first one to discover this, if you are the first one to explain how to make it in this form, if you are the first one to tell the world that it exists, then you can get a patent on this." I said, "I'm not interested in patenting this." Then they told me that if someone else discovered it and patented it, even though I was using it every day, they could stop me from doing it. I said, "Well, maybe I should patent it."

'So in March 1988, we filed US and worldwide patents on Orbital Rearranged Monatomic Elements. Now that is a mouthful, so, to make it short, we called it ORMEs. You have ORMEs gold, ORMEs palladium, ORMEs iridium, ORMEs ruthenium, ORMEs osmium. While we were doing this patent procedure, the Patent Office said, "Dave, we need more precise data, we need more exact data, we need more information about this conversion to this white powder state."

'One of the problems we had was that when you make this white powder and you bring it out into the atmosphere, it really starts gaining weight. I'm not talking about a little bit of weight, I'm talking about 20 to 30 per cent. Now that normally would be called absorption of atmospheric gases: the air is reacting with it and causing weight gain, but not 20 to 30 per cent.

'Nonetheless, we had to answer the Patent Office. We had to come up with exact data for the Patent Office. So what we did was use this machine for thermogravimetric analysis. This is a machine that has total atmospheric control of the sample. You can oxidise it, hydro-reduce it, and anneal it, while continually weighing the sample under a controlled atmosphere. Everything is all sealed. We were getting short of funding and couldn't afford to buy one, so we leased one from the Bay Area from Varian Corporation. They sent it in to us and we set it up on computer controls.

'We heated the material at 1.2 degrees per minute and cooled it at 2 degrees per minute. What we found was that when you oxidise the material, it weighs 102 per cent; when you hydro-reduce it, it weighs 103 per cent. So far, so good. No problem. But, when it turns snow white, it weighs 56 per cent! Now that's impossible!

When you anneal it and it turns white, it only weighs 56 per cent of the beginning weight! If you put that on a silica test boat and you weigh it, it weighs 56 per cent! If you heat it to the point that it fuses into the glass, it turns black and all the weight returns. So the material hadn't volatilised away. It was still there. It just couldn't be weighed any more.

'That's when everybody said, "This just isn't right; it can't be!" Do you know that we heated it, and cooled it, and heated it and cooled it, and heated it and cooled it under helium or argon? When we tooled it, it would weigh 300 to 400 per cent of its beginning weight; when we heated it, it would actually weigh less than nothing? If it wasn't in the pan, the pan would weigh more than the pan weighs when this stuff is in it! Keep in mind, these are highly trained people running this instrumentation, and they would come in and say, "Take a look at this. This makes no sense at all"

'Now, this machine is so precisely designed and controlled that they have a magnetic material they can put into this that is non-magnetic when it goes into the machine but at 300 degrees it becomes magnetic. It is in fact a strong magnet. Then, after you get up to 900 degrees, it loses its magnetism. You can actually see if the interaction of the magnetism with the magnetic field of the heating element causes any change in weight.

'The heating element is bifilar-wound. This means that it goes round and round the sample; then you reverse it and wind it right back up so all the current runs against itself all the time. So when a wire flows electricity there is a magnetic field that forms around it, but when you run the wire right next to it, going in the other direction, it forms a magnetic field in the other direction. The idea is that the two fields will cancel. This is the kind of wiring that is used in television to cancel all the magnetic fields. The designers of this machine wanted to eliminate the magnetic field aspect here.

'When we put the magnetic material in the sample and ran it in the machine, there was no response at all. There was no change in weight when the material became magnetic or lost its magnetism. Yet when our material was put in there and it turned white, it went to 56 per cent of its beginning weight. If you shut off the machine and let it cool, it was exactly 56 per cent. If you heated it, it would go less than nothing, and if you cooled it, it would go 300 to 400 per cent, but it always went back to a steady 56 per cent.

'We contacted Varian in the Bay Area and said, "Look, this just doesn't make any sense. There's something wrong with this machine; something isn't right. Every time we use the machine it works fine unless we make the pure monatomic material, and when we do, it turns snow-white and doesn't work correctly any more." Varian looked over our results and said, "You know, Mr Hudson, if you were working with the cooling of the material we would say it is super-conducting. But inasmuch as you are heating the material, we don't know what you've got."

'I decided, well, I have had to learn chemistry and I've had to learn physics, and now I've got to learn the physics of super-conductors. So I bought and borrowed a bunch of graduate books on super-conductivity and I began to read about super-conductors.'

'Evidently there are several phenomena which occur. We hooked a voltmeter (used for checking circuitry) up to the white powder expecting the needle to leap across the voltmeter because this was supposed to be perfect conductivity, but nothing happened. Instead of this being a perfect conductor of electricity it's a perfect insulator.

'So we went back to the book for more information, and discovered that super-conductivity by definition will not allow any voltage potential to exist inside the sample. Now to get the electricity off the wire and into the sample takes a voltage potential, likewise to get electricity out of the sample and on to the wire needs a voltage potential.

'Yet by definition a super-conductor does not allow any voltage potential to exist in the sample. So we thought, what good is this? But what you learn is that you must resonance frequency tune the vibration frequency of the electron wave, until the vibrational frequency of the electron wave is perfectly matched with the vibrational frequency wave of the super-conductor.

'Then the electrons will go on with no push at all because they are seeking the path of least resistance and that is in the super-conductor. When you do get them matched up, a strange thing happens when they go onto the super-conductor; the electrons pair up. They don't go on as individual electrons they go on in pairs! They go on as light.

'Now a curious thing happens, an electron has mass and it exists in space-time, you cannot have two electrons in the same space-time, it won't happen. They exist in different places and locations, but when they pair up and become light you can put billions of them in the same space-time.

'So now what happens with a super-conductor, as long as the frequency electron wave matches the frequency of the super -conductor, is that they keep going onto the super-conductor, more and more and more and more, you don't have to take them off, because they are going on as light. And the only way you know they are in there is by checking the size of the Meissner that forms around the super-conductor.

'So what is a Meissner? Well, when electricity flows through a wire it produces a magnetic field around the wire, but with a super-conductor it produces what they call a Meissner. The cool thing about this is that it does not produce a north and south pole. It's a null field. A super-conductor has no resistance, so you could keep putting energy into it, to the point where it has so much Meissner around it that it becomes larger and larger, because of all the electrons and amperage.

'It will then begin to float on the Earth's magnetic field. It will cause the Earth's magnetic field to travel around it; it will not enter into the sample. It will become stuck in the magnetic field it is sitting in. To a point, you can put, as much energy in a super-conductor as you like, before it becomes HCL, which is a critical mass where as it becomes so huge it collapses and becomes normal. You don't want to be around when this happens.

'To get the energy out of a super-conductor you put the wire up to it and resonance frequency tune the vibration frequency of the wire to match the super-conductor and apply a voltage potential and it comes out. The neat thing is you can make a super-conductor that say runs from Tampa to San Francisco and you can resonance frequency tune the energy, put it in the super-conductor here, and it will get a free ride all the way to San Francisco. All these atoms in perfect resonance harmony producing a quantral wave, and the energy gets on this wave' system and has a free ride all the way to San Francisco.'

At this point, while David goes on to talk about the possibility of floating trains, which they already have in Japan but which work by using opposing magnetic fields, I was imagining a huge egg-shaped craft with Dave's super conductive powder sandwiched in-between an outer skin with people inside ready to go to Australia at the speed of light. Because if Earth's gravitational field has no effect on the occupants because of the Meissner, speed would not be a problem. Perhaps even to the Moon and beyond. Travel would become so quick and easy.

 David continued:

'In March 1988 we filed worldwide patents and US on Orbital Rearranged Monatomic Elements, ORMES. Each element had individual patents. You can imagine the patent office when we tried to patent gold, oh great, who are these guys? Then I filed another set of patents on the super-conductive state. Which is a resonance couple system of quantum oscillators, so there had to be a many atom state of ORMES so we had to can it S- ORMES. The super-conducting state.

'You can have a patent on the atom but you also have to have a patent on the systems of atoms. It's like a man being an army, a man can't be an army, a one-man army isn't real, an army is many men. Well a super-conductor is many atoms, you can't have one atom being a super-conductor. So we had to have a patent on ORMES and a patent on S-ORMES.

   'Well I didn't know that the law said that any patent involving super-conductivity has to have the approval of the Department of Defence, because of the strategic interest of the government. I didn't know this, so I just went ahead and filed the patent. Well, the Department of Defence didn't get involved. I only used the word super-conductivity once in the closing paragraph on the summary page of my patent application.

'I said it has horns, it has four hooves, it moos, it gives milk, it has baby calves, but I didn't use the word cow. I talked about the Meissner, its reaction with gravity (the levitation), but I didn't use the word super-conductivity except one time in the closing paragraph. So they never realised it was a super conducting patent.

'By law you have one year's grace, from when you file a US patent, to file a worldwide patent. So I waited until about three weeks before the end of the year, and contacted the patent office and told them I'm going to file a worldwide patent. Evidently, someone at the patent office re-read my patent application again and said, "Oh gosh it's about super-conductivity."

'Off to the Department of Defence it went, back it came and it said, "He cannot file worldwide". Then I went back to them and said, "Wait, by law I have a six month appeal period, I've only got three weeks. So they over-rode the Department of Defence, and let me file worldwide.

'Now needless to say by now my name was mud at the Department of Defence. Next, I get a phone call from this guy out of the blue, who wants to invest in my technology. I said, "How did you hear about this?' he said, "Well, everybody's talking about it"

'Anyhow, he's telling me about things that nobody should know, he's quoting specific references out of my patent, and nobody is supposed to have seen this, except the patent office and the military review board. So I had a private investigator check him out; I said "Find out who he is and where he comes from."

'We found out he flies out of Langley air force base, he gets his money from a Swiss bank account that the military keeps stocked with money and his job is to provide money to companies whose technologies they need for Star Wars. When they took this legislation to the legislator here in the United States, they turned it down. They didn't allow funding money for Star Wars.

     'So what the military does is put money in Swiss bank accounts that nobody knows about, and this investor goes around looking for companies that need support and when he finds them he funnels money into those companies.'

He said to Dave, 'I've got to have this stuff, because the only way you're going to get absolute confirmation that no one will question, is to have it show that it reflects neutrons.' He went on to say, 'I can get you on line for this in a couple of weeks, whereas it will take you three years.' Dave said, 'Then I'll wait three years.'

He said, 'Dave, have you ever taken this to a university and had university funding or government funding or grants of any kind?' Dave said, 'no'. There was just no way they could get involved with him legally. Dave said, 'he came back to me a couple of times and then gave up'. There was no way he could make Dave do anything. He could see he was totally private and there was nothing he could do.

   When you understand that this produces gamma radiation, the last thing you need is the military having this information.

However, before they let Dave go to patent pending in the US, the military had to approve it. They told him, 'You must get this confirmed by a totally independent laboratory, someone who has no affiliation with you, someone with credentials.' So he told them how about Argon National Laboratories. Were they good enough?

'Yes they're a government laboratory,' they said. 'OK, so we'll have it done by them,' Dave said. So they said, 'Here's what we want you to do, we want you to buy pure yellow gold, 999.99 per cent pure gold, and convert it into white powder, and if you can do that, we'll let your material patent application go to patent pending.'

So Dave went to the Argon National Laboratories and met with Roger Popel, Head of Ceramics and Super-conductivity. When Dave told him his whole story, he said, 'we have physicists here at the national labs that have theorised that the very elements you are telling us should, do this. We know this already. We just don't have anybody who can make them into that state. We're making them one atom at a time in the nuclear facility and know they exist in this state, but making them one at a time it's going to take years and years to produce enough to evaluate it as a super-conductor.'

So he was very excited about it. He wrote it all up and submitted to the Argon National Laboratories, and their attorneys turned it down. Because, they said, 'It involves chemistry and it can be done without the government lab's involvement. You can go to a private lab to get this done, and our very purpose for existence was to do things that you couldn't get done at a private lab.'

Dave said, 'Roger, the problem is if you don't make the white powder, how do you know it's gold, because you have no machine that will confirm it's gold?' What I have to have is, 'You take gold and change it into white powder so you know it came from gold.' He said 'I see your point Dave, it is a problem isn't it?' He said, 'I'll tell you what, there are two guys who used to work here, I know them personally, I socialise with them, I go places at the weekend with them, I know them real well. I'll write to them, and tell them I want them to make this white powder for you. I know them well enough that, if they say it came from gold, I will accept it as coming from gold.'

So he sent Dave to Mike McNallon and Steve Daniluck over there at High Tech. They told Dave they would do the work for $20,000. They bought the yellow gold, and using his procedure made the white powder. And they acknowledged they didn't know where this stuff came from, because it doesn't analyse to be gold, it doesn't have the properties of gold, but it came out of gold.

So David provided the affidavit to the patent office, all signed sealed and notarised. Now it goes to the Department of Defence and they say, That's not enough, now we want to know how you take the white powder and change it back to the yellow metal, gold'. Dave said, 'You must understand this is a materials patent not a procedural patent for the white powder, I was patenting the white powder. I showed them how to make the white powder from a known material, I made an apple into apple sauce, now they wanted me to make the apple sauce into an apple.'

David told them, I can do it, but I don't think I want to tell you how to do it.' What it boiled down to was they wanted as much information as possible from him before they gave him the patent. If they got that piece of the puzzle they would know exactly how this phenomenon works. They would get this stuff and put it into lasers and learn how to energise those with OCR and help produce gamma radiation. And that's a weapon you don't want Gadaffi having, or Hussein, or the military. It will go through brick walls and lead; it will kill everybody in the building but not harm the building. It is a very dangerous material, and no one should mess with it.

So in 1993 David Hudson quit pursuing the patent. The attorney said, 'They never can grant a patent to anyone else that will ever apply for yours, because you applied for it and got turned down.' David said that was all he wanted anyway. So after the expenditure of $540,000 he stopped pursuing the patents. So anyone who is searching for his patents and not finding them that's the reason why, all you'll find is 'patent applied for'. David was financially strapped by then, as it was costing a hell of a lot to maintain the patents. He coupled this with the assurance that they could never issue another patent to anyone on his patent, and said, 'Drop it, don't let us pursue it anymore.'

In 1994 his uncle came to him with a book and said, 'This book talks about white powdered gold.' Dave said, 'Oh really I got a white powdered gold and nobody will allow me a patent on it.' His uncle said, 'Dave it's a book on alchemy,' Dave said, 'I'm really not interested in alchemy. I'm a dirt farmer trying to get credibility in physics and chemistry and you bring me a book on alchemy. I'm really not interested in alchemy. Alchemy is when the Church were involved, this is the occult, I'm not interested in that stuff.'

His uncle said, But Dave, it talks about a white powder gold, it even talks about gold glass.' Dave said, 'And they are right, it does look like gold glass, it looks clear, it just looks white to the naked eye. But if you heat it in a vacuum at 1,160 degrees it will fuse to a pure glass, it's very brittle, but it will grind back down to the white powder. But it is glass.' Dave was amazed to learn that it talked about this in the alchemy text. It also talked about it being the main container of the essence of life.

'Well, we once said that when we have the analytical method this stuff could be anywhere,' Dave continued. 'Like a stealth atom it could be in anything and no one would know it. So one of the first things we did was to go to Safeways and buy some cow and pigs brains and take them to the laboratories and put them in fuming sulphuric acid and carbonise them, and then oxidise away the carbon and do a metal sulphate analysis on the residue.

'And we found that over 5 per cent of the dry matter weight in the brain was made up of rhodium and iridium in the high spin state, and nobody knows it. Then we read this text that says it's the container of the essences of life. I thought, gosh is this possible that this is the same white powder that they are talking about? So I began to do medical studies with it. Now I've done physics, chemistry, super-conductivity, quantum mechanics, and now I'm into medicine.

'I went to a doctor and I told him the stories about it, and he began to administer the white powder to a dog. This dog was a golden retriever who had an abscess, valley fever and tick fever. No medicine they had could cure this animal, nothing would work.

They injected 1 milligram, 1 cc in the tumour on his side, 1 cc intravenously and after a week and a half everything has gone away, and the dog's feeling great. One milligram! That's nothing. That's so small you can barely see it. However, after a week it began to grow back. So they began to inject the dog again, but this time they kept it going for about two weeks and it never came back.'

Then, without telling Dave at the time, the doctor began to give it to an HIV patient. The HIV patient was literally so weak he could not eat or speak. He was on his deathbed being fed by IV every two days. The doctor injected 2 milligrams of the powder into his IV After a week and a half, he is getting dressed on his own, he's eating on his own, and he's thrown away the IV lines, and they have to inject directly into his arm. In a month and a half he's on a plane flying back home to Indiana to attend a family wedding and shaking hands with everybody. They don't even know he's HIV positive.

'You do not get spontaneous remission from HIV. With some cancers you may from time to time, but not with HIV. The doctor was very impressed. So impressed he went on to treat a man who had carposious sarcoma, they are cancers that travel all over your body on the skin. This fellow had 30 lesions over his body. So he injected him with 2 milligram a day and in a month and a half the lesions were totally gone. When the lesions were dry you could literally just rub them away. You may get a slight discolouration where they have been, but the lesions just go. That's with just 2 milligrams a day.'

Dave puts special emphasis on the fact that they were using white powder, made of rhodium and iridium and not gold. Because they discovered that was already in the body, they thought that's what they'd start with. 'Doctors have worked on patients with cancers, ALS, MD, MS, pancreatic cancers, and liver cancers. They have done some experimentation with brain cancers. And one of the things they find is, when the dead tissue of the cancer actually begins to turn to healthy tissue, the cancer appears to get larger, and that's the opening up of the cancer. If you have brain turn ours there is a size limitation, you don't necessarily want to use this material so you may want some other way of treating it initially.'

This remarkable material is now being evaluated by the alternative medicine division of the National Institute of Health in New York City and many other places throughout the United States. And data is being developed on the information discovered. So not only are we talking about a new form of patent, we're talking about a room temperature super conductor that super-conducts up to 800 degrees. The implications for many areas of science are immense.

Then to find out that it is a natural constituent of your body and that it literally flows the light of life around your body. People have actually confirmed that there is super conductivity in your body. The US Navy researchers have measured super-conductivity in your body. What they don't know is what is super-conducting, because it's like some stealth atom that they can't identify. And they're right, that's exactly what it is. It's a higher form of matter that they're not aware of.'

While most scientists today wouldn't know what David Hudson is talking about, some must see its possibilities. Through David's work we now have the ability to take the next step towards free energy. The problem I now see is that scientists themselves will not like the idea that a dirt farmer is able to tell them where they went wrong. And will not want to lose face by having to study work that has gone on outside the scientific fraternity. I hope in the near future to use David's material to heal a friend who has MS. The outcome of this I will make public knowledge so that others can try. I do not intend to let his findings slip away into oblivion.

Through the stress of his work on reaching a conclusion with the white powder, plus government trying to close a factory where he was just starting to try and make the material, David suffered a heart attack and has had a triple by-pass. His doctor and his family are advising him to take things easy, so it is going to be difficult for him to continue with his good work. Many people - myself included - have offered to help, and hopefully when he is better he will accept. Surely we can't get this close to the answer to all our dreams only to walk away.

Alan Watt Exposed - avoids talking about Zionists

Tony Brown

Published on Dec 13, 2015


Unlike his normal polite behaviour, Alan now gets agitated, continually interrupts, the caller disappears, and finally Mr Watt makes him out to be a nuisance. Whatever you take from it, know Alan doesn't want to have an open discussion. He's controlled. Source (from 24m-40s)

Alan Watt ripped off Glen Kealey - Cutting Through the Matrix


Alan Watt ripped off Glen Kealey - Cutting Through the Matrix

The Hidden Hand of the Rothschild () Banking Family

Robert Sepehr

Published on Sep 14, 2016


The Rothschild family is a wealthy family descending from Mayer Amschel Rothschild, a court Jew to the German Landgraves of Hesse-Kassel, in the Free City of Frankfurt, who established his banking business in the 1760s. The Balfour Declaration was a letter dated 2 November 1917 from the United Kingdom's Foreign Secretary Arthur James Balfour to Walter Rothschild, 2nd Baron Rothschild, a leader of the British Jewish community, for transmission to the Zionist Federation of Great Britain and Ireland. It read: "His Majesty's government view with favors the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people, and will use their best endeavors to facilitate the achievement of this object, it being clearly understood that nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities in Palestine, or the rights and political status enjoyed by Jews in any other country." The text of the letter was published in the press one week later, on 9 November 1917. The "Balfour Declaration" was later incorporated into both the Sèvres peace treaty with the Ottoman Empire, and the Mandate for Palestine. The original document is kept at the British Library. Thank you for the support!


Jen Reviews

 100 Best Things to do in Singapore

  by Jen Miller
   See more at Jen Reviews

This tropical island located at the southernmost tip of peninsula Malaysia is a vibrant modern city-state.

The city brings its best in food, nature, heritage, and culture to punch well above its weight on the global tourist map.

  • 1. Visit the Gardens by the Bay Cloud Forest (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 2. Visit the Flower Dome at Gardens by the Bay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 3. Night-time stroll across the Supertree Grove (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 4. Visit the National Orchid garden (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 5. Visit Jurong Bird Park (Jurong-Clementi)
  • 6. Visit the S.E.A aquarium at Marine Life Park (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 7. Visit the Singapore Zoo (Sembawang)
  • 8. Visit the River Safari (Holland-Bukit Panjang)
  • 9. Immerse in art at National Gallery Singapore (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 10. Trek through Southern Ridges (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 11. Gardener’s Day Out at Hort Park (Jurong-Clementi)
  • 12. Walk the Labrador Nature reserve (West Coast)
  • 13. Day out at Universal Studios Singapore (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 14. Take a spiritual journey into Buddha Tooth Relic Temple (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 15. Sungei Buloh Wetlands tour (Chua Chu Kang)
  • 16. Picnic at Marina Barrage Green Roof (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 17. Visit the National Museum of Singapore (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 18. Night-time dining at the Singapore Flyer (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 19. Swim at the top of the world at Marina Bay Infinity Pool (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 20. Afternoon Sailing at the Marina Reservoir (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 21. Visit the Southern Islands (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 22. Pulau Ubin Chek Jawa wetlands tour (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 23. Get a bird’s eye view from a cable car (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 24. Wonder Full light show at Marina Bay Sands (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 25. Catch a night-time live performance at Esplanade Outdoor Theatre (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 26. Tour the Asian Civilisations Museum (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 27. Cycle along Eastern Coastal Park Connector Network (ECPCN) Cycling Trail (East Coast-Fengshan)
  • 28. Hike Bukit Timah Nature Reserve (Holland-Bukit Panjang)
  • 29. Ginger Garden trail at Singapore Botanic Gardens (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 30. Explore the Evolution Garden at Singapore Botanic Gardens (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 31. Colonial history trail at Fort Canning Park (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 32. Dive into Chinatown’s Pagoda Street (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 33. Sightseeing cruise along the Singapore River (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 34. Visit the Future World exhibit at Art Science Museum (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 35. Visit the Sun Yat Sen Nanyang Memorial Hall (Bishan-Toa Payoh)
  • 36. Visit Sultan mosque at Kampong Glam
  • 37. Tour the Peranakan Museum (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 38. Explore Little India’s Serangoon Road (Jalan Besar)
  • 39. Dive into Kampong Glam (Jalan Besar)
  • 40. Relive history at The Battle Box (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 41. Fullerton monument tour (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 42. Indoor Skydiving at IFly Singapore (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 43. Visit the Civilian War Memorial Park (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 44. Heritage trail along Ann Siang and Telok Ayer (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 45. Explore Haw Par Villa (Jurong-Clementi)
  • 46. Relive your childhood at MINT Museum of Toys (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 47. Get high with Tiger Sky Tower (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 48. Learn about organic farming at Bollywood Veggies (Chua Chu Kang)
  • 49. Discover a heartland gem – Shuang Lin Monastery (Bishan-Toa Payoh)
  • 50. Architectural tour of The Esplanade (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 51. Have a fun-filled day at MegaZip Adventure Park (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 52. Explore Fort Siloso (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 53. Visit the Singapore Philatelic Museum (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 54. Visit Singapore’s oldest Hokkien temple – Thian Hock Keng Temple (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 55. Day out at Gardens By the Bay East Garden (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 56. Experience the nightlife scene at Chijmes (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 57. Explore the Bohemian enclave Holland village at night (Holland-Bukit Panjang Town Council)
  • 58. Visit Nagore Durgha Shrine (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 59. Explore the Dragonfly and Kingfisher Lakes at Gardens by the Bay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 60. Watch the exciting Formula One night race at the Marina Bay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 61. Art sculpture tour at Gardens by the Bay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 62. Explore the history of the overseas Chinese community at Chinese Heritage Centre (Jurong-Clementi Town Council)
  • 63. Shop along Orchard Road (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 64. Visit St Andrew’s Cathedral in the city (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 65. Visit Bukit Batok Town Park (Chua Chu Kang)
  • 66. Explore the world of art at Singapore Art museum (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 67. Food hunt at Maxwell Food centre (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 68. Pay your respects to wartime heroes at Kranji War Memorial (Chua Chu Kang)
  • 69. Science out at Singapore Science Centre (Jurong-Clementi)
  • 70 Visit the Kwan Im Thong Hood Cho Temple (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 71. Arts trail at Gardens by the Bay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 72. Visit Sri Veeramakaliamman temple (Jalan Besar)
  • 73. Explore the Peranakan neighbourhood – Joo Chiat
  • 74. Sightseeing kayak expedition around Marina Reservoir (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 75. Hike through the “Venice of Punggol” – Punggol Waterway Park (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 76. Visit Coney Island Park (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 77. MacRitchie reservoir TreeTop walk (Bishan-Toa Payoh)
  • 78. Feast on Satay at Lau Pa Sat Satay Street (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 79. Catch the Wings of Time show at Siloso Beach (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 80. Explore Bugis Village (Jalan Besar)
  • 81. Go surfing at Wave House Sentosa (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 82. Visit the Jurong Lake Gardens (Jurong-Clementi)
  • 83. Cycling at Ketam Mountain Bike Park at Pulau Ubin (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 84. Watch Teochew opera at Pulau Ubin (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 85. Chill out at Lantern Rooftop bar at Fullerton Bay Hotel (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 86. Evening out at Clarke Quay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 87. Tour the Singapore Sports Hub (Jalan Besar)
  • 88. Go up to the Sentosa Merlion (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 89. Day out at Palawan Beach (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 90. Walk along the Changi Point Coastal Walk (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 91. Visit the skybridge at The Pinnacle@Duxton (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 92. Visit the Raffles Hotel (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 93. Explore Singapore Changi Airport (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 94. Sampan ride at Marina Bay Sands (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 95. Food hunt at Makansutra’s Gluttons Bay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 96. Camping at Changi Beach Park (Pasir Ris-Punggol)
  • 97. Catch a live performance at Victoria Theatre Concert Hall (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 98. Waterfront promenade walk at Marina Bay (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 99. Watch the Singapore Symphony Orchestra Classics in the Park (Tanjong Pagar)
  • 100. Catch the sunrise at Merlion Park (Tanjong Pagar)

Glen Kealey - Workshop #1

Jerd Guillaume-Sam

Published on 28 Oct 2012

Freemasonry was the first organized religion. They fabricated all the other religions that came after. They invented Gods, Lucifer, Angels and all that crap in order to dumb-down the masses. It sure has worked, if one goes by the number of people who now defend their right to abandon the use of their brains. The definition of FAITH is ..."to believe in some implausible premiss no matter how much evidence there is to the contrary", ie: BRAINDEAD.

25 UNBELIEVABLE Things Found On Earth We Can't Explain


There are unbelievable things found on Earth that we simply can’t explain. Some people have claimed that some of these things come from aliens. Others believe them to be an elaborate hoax. But no matter how you look at them, they remain as some of the most mysterious discoveries made on our planet. Check out these 25 unbelievable things found on Earth we can’t explain. We discover new things on our planet all the time. These discoveries help shed light on the people that lived thousands of years ago. However, some of these discoveries are so bizarre and seem so out of place within their time, that some scientists are completely baffled as to their origin. Take a look at these unbelievable things found on Earth (and our photo credits and sources) and let us know in the comments below what you think are the answers to some of the mysteries surrounding these objects: SUBSCRIBE - Follow us on: List25 Facebook - List25 Instagram: List25 Twitter - List25 Pinterest: See more lists on our website: Have you heard of the Ruins of Atlit Yam? Discovered in 1984, these ruins are completely submerged underwater. How they ended up underwater is a complete mystery. Then there are the Ubaid Lizardmen. These are statues of lizard people that have mysterious origins. Probably one of the most bizarre discoveries is the Atacama Skeleton, a human skeleton only measuring 6 inches! How is that even possible? Scientists still don’t know. Check out these and the rest of these 25 unbelievable things found on Earth we can’t explain. If you enjoyed our video, you’ll enjoy these videos as well: 25 AMAZING Underwater Discoveries That Left Us Speechless - 25 MYSTERIOUS Archaeological Discoveries That No One Can Explain - Music: Impact Moderato by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license ( Source: Artist:

   Most Extremely Important Interview With Glen Kealey and Desert Owl




   Jerd Guillaume-Sam

    Published on March  5, 2009

  FREEMASONRY HAS HAD MANY NAMES~! ALTHOUGH FREEMASONRY HAS USED MANY THOUSANDS OF NAMES OVER NUMEROUS CENTURIES AN EASILY DEFINABLE COMMON THREAD       LINKS THEM ALL TO~GET~HER! Freemasonry is "a war to the death against thinking women and those men who support them", which is being fought covertly by the descendants of the first Pedophile Predator Priests from    the "Land of Punt", who were banned from participation in the affairs of Matrial Clan Society, some 60,000 years ago. Since then, they have by means of a step-by-step conspiracy, lied about world history, divided humans in     order to conquer and destroyed the credibility of women as long range nurturers and planners; convinced some braindead men that they should themselves lead a new patriarchal elitist system (based on the works of Socrates,       Plato and Aristotle), while in fact taking over the management of world affairs themselves under the cover of secret societies governed at the top, symbolically, by "men who wear dresses in public" (ie: Kings, Politicians, Priests,    Judges, Lawyers, Doctors, Scientists, Arab Emirs, Scots and selected University Professors and Graduates ~ MBA, PHD and LLD). These Priest-Hoods have destroyed the paradise that was here long ago and now infest our   word boxes with their confusing variety of languages (6000) and criminal financial system that rewards thieves and idiots. Isn't it time that we woke-up to these little known facts and respond appropriately.

 Most Extremely Important Interview With Glen Kealey and Desert Owl


Jerd Guillaume-Sam

Published on Mar 7, 2009


From Here 2 Eternity~! Life begins Green, at 40. Power is Red, at 55. Putrification is Yellow, at 70. Wait until you're 81 and then you will be replaced by 99. The Philosopher's Stone and the Holy Graal came to us from the Pyrenees, from those who have "seen fire". These would be the Benedictines and their cut-outs the Cistercians and Cluniacs. They are responsible for your "voice box invasion". They created all modern languages beginning with Horite Abyssinian which is now called Basque/Vasco. Everytime you o~pen your mouth to speak, or move your hand to write, you unknowingly "will~their~will"! Low Priests are Pedophiles while High Priests are on MUSHROOMS. In reality Masonry began in 58800BC with the eviction of "Pedophiles" from Matriarchal Clan Society. These predators established the first "Priest~hood" and declared their eviction "the Original Sin". The Priests vowed revenge against women and original peoples. By the end of the last Ice Age they were ready to put their plan for a New World Order, a Patriarchal Society, to work. This is when they "Freed" a large number of Genetically Modified Masons (Caucasians) to work on Human Engineering; thereby fabricating FREE~MASONRY! Today we are at the End Times of this plan-ET called 8.0 and await the "RISING" of UBERMENSCH, Beyondman, Overman or Superman, whatever ONE (UN in French) wishes to call the cloned HERMAPHRODITE they have now fabricated to take us forward from here into eternity. Freemasonry was re-organized in the 12th century, in order to complete the take-over of Europe by the Priest~Hoods, and then, to establish a base in North America (the monk Serra in CaliPHornia). Shriner Pilgrims were then mandated to locate 13 colonies on the east coast which would forever be controlled through French priests, in Quebec Canada and Basque priests, in Mexico. The American priests located in Boston while the hoods set up in Nevada. They all swear their vows of allegiance to the "Cult of the Virgin"; UBERMENSCH, the male Hermaphrodite.


The End of South Africa. Prepare Yourself

Stefan Molyneux

Published on Aug 21, 2018

️ Donate Now: ️ Sign Up For Our Newsletter: South Africa has moved forward with plans to expropriate white-owned farm land, with little to no compensation or due process, in a move which will doom the country to future catastrophe. Stefan Molyneux looks at historical examples of similar situations and outlines the disastrous consequences of President Cyril Ramaphosa's foolhardy endeavor. Human Intelligence (IQ) | The Experts Interview Series South Africa Coverage Playlist Your support is essential to Freedomain Radio, which is 100% funded by viewers like you. Please support the show by making a one time donation or signing up for a monthly recurring donation at: ️ 1. Donate: ️ 2. Newsletter Sign-Up: ️ 3. On YouTube: Subscribe, Click Notification Bell ️ 4. Subscribe to the Freedomain Podcast: ️ 5. Follow Freedomain on Alternative Platforms �� Bitchute: �� Minds: �� Steemit: �� Gab: �� Twitter: // �� Facebook: // �� Instagram: Amazon Affiliate Links ️ US: ️ Canada: ️ UK:

100 Best Things to do in New York

by J Rogers

Your RVF Lifestyle

RV Road Trip

RV-ing around the world

RV Road Trip

The state of New York is in the north-eastern part of the USA. It is the fourth most populated state in the USA. The largest city is New York City where there is a population of over 8.55 million. You will find a diverse geography here, with mountains and oceans, rivers and lakes.

There are many interesting landmarks throughout the state including some of the most visited places in the world. There are over 200 colleges and universities in the state, some of which have been ranked in the top 40 in the world.

Cuisine is vastly different in every area you visit, depending on the culture of the inhabitants. Be prepared to try different types of food, and explore the many places in the state. Don’t be afraid to ask questions – New Yorkers will gladly tell you all about their state!

1. Central Park

You will find this park in Manhattan. It covers over 843 acres and is the most visited park in the USA, drawing an amazing 40 million visitors each year. It has also been the subject of more movies than any other location in the world.

Pack a picnic lunch, or buy some local cuisine, and spend an afternoon here. Who knows who you will see! You may even get to watch a movie being made!

2. One World Observatory

This observatory is in Manhattan, and you will find it in the tallest building in the western hemisphere. The observatory is on the 100th floor, and can be reached via the ‘Sky Pod’ elevator which will get you up there in just 60 seconds.

There is an interactive tour which is highly recommended. You will be able to see videos of the building of the tower, along with learning about the history of the city.
At the top you will have a 360-degree view of the Manhattan skyline. You will find three cafes for casual snacks, small plates, and cocktails. There is also a restaurant with full dining features, although be sure to make reservations if you want to visit here.

3. 9/11 Memorial

You can visit this relatively new museum to pay tribute to the events of 9/11. The museum is dedicated to all the victims and is full of artefacts, recordings, photographs, and personal accounts of the day.

Be prepared for this to be an emotional visit, although it is one that you may want to make if you visit New York. The visit to the museum will take a half a day, although you may want to take some time to look around the area.

4. Gracie Mansion

This is the official home of the Mayor of New York City. You can take a tour of the mansion only on Tuesdays, and only at the times of 10am, 11am, 2pm, and 3pm.

Look out for the art and architecture as well as the furniture and books which are displayed. All of them reflect an important part of the history of the city.

Allow yourself a half day to do one of the tours, and see the gardens of the mansion. Keep an eye open for the mayor or his family, who do appear from time to time.

5. Empire State Building

You will find this in midtown Manhattan. It is 102 stories high, with the roof being at a height of 1,250 feet. If you include the antennae, the height is 1,454 feet high, making it the fifth tallest completed skyscraper in the USA, and it is also the 28th tallest building in the world.

There are observation decks on level 86 and 102, and these are visited by over 4 million people every year.

The building has been filmed in many movies such as King Kong, which was the first time it was filmed, in 1933. It has also been included as one of the ‘Seven Wonders of the Modern World’.
You can buy your ticket online so you avoid the queues.

Plan to spend a whole day in the area, although a visit to one of the decks will only take a half day. The area has plenty to see and do, so enjoy yourself looking around.

6. National September 11 Memorial and Museum

The memorial and the museum are located at the site of the World Trade Centre, where the Twin Towers were.

Take your time looking at the forest of trees and the two square pools in the centre. This is the exact place where the Twin Towers stood. The museum and memorial were opened to the public in 2014. Over a million visitors came during the first three months, and you should be prepared to be moved when you see it.

There are private tours which are often hosted by family members or first responders.

Allow yourself a half day to see the memorial and the museum, then spend some time in the area as there is plenty to see.

7. General Ulysses S. Grant Memorial

You will find this in Morningside heights, Manhattan. It is a memorial and final resting place of General Grant, who was the 18th president of the USA. His wife Julia Dent Grant is buried close by.

There is a very informative Visitor’s Centre where staff will answer any questions you may have.

The Memorial is free to the public, but it is only open on Wednesday to Saturday. It will only take a short while to see the memorial although the area is interesting to explore.

8. Chrysler Building

This building is easily spotted, as it is a very large triangle of Art Deco architecture. It is without a doubt, the most eye-catching skyscraper in NYC.

If possible, try to visit at night time when the windows are ablaze with lights. Notice the giant eagles instead of traditional gargoyles. Look out for the relief sculpture of racing cars and chrome hubcaps.

When it was being built, there was a race for the tallest building in Manhattan. The Chrysler won the race, but was very soon relieved of that crown by the Empire State Building in 1930.

9. One World Trade Centre

You may have heard of this as Freedom Tower. You will find it in Lower Manhattan. This is now the tallest building in the western hemisphere, and the 6th tallest in the world.
The total height is 1,776 feet tall. You may notice that the height in feet (1,776) is also the year of the Declaration of Independence.

Make sure you take a camera as this is an amazing thing to see. Spend a bit of time looking around the centre, take a ride up to the observation deck and enjoy the fantastic views.

10. Intrepid Sea, Air, and Space Museum

This is an American Military and Maritime museum which is to be found in New York City. You will find it on Pier 86 on the west side of Manhattan.

Here you will be able to see exhibits about the USS Intrepid, a Concorde SST, submarine USS Growler, and the Space Shuttle Enterprise.

The museum was opened in 1982, and is very popular with tourists. Plan to spend a full day here. There is a café where you can get lunch or snacks.

11. Statue of Liberty

While you may have seen pictures of this statue, nothing will prepare you for the sheer size of it! The statue, which is made of copper, was presented to the USA by French sculptor Bartholdi in October 1886.

The lady represents Libertas, a roman goddess. She has a torch above her head in her right hand. In her left hand she has a tablet with the date of the Declaration of Independence carved on it. At her feet, note the broken chain.

This is the first sight most immigrants see when they arrive from abroad. You can get onto the island and see the statue by taking a ferry, or one of the many cruises offered in the vicinity.

Buy your tickets online to ensure you get to see it when you want to.

Plan to spend a full day here, and be sure to take your camera!

12. Cycle along the Hudson

If you enjoy cycling, then this is a great way to see the sights along the Hudson river. Head to the west side of Manhattan. You will find cycle docking stations along the way, making it easy for you to rent one, and return it when you are finished.

The cycle path runs from north to south along the river, right at the edge. There are many cafes where you can stop for lunch, or take your own and stop wherever you please.

13. Theatre District

There are over 40 Broadway theatres in New York, and each year 13 million people visit them. Most of the theatres are in the well-known theatre district which is between 41st street and 52nd street.

Each season brings new shows and plays. Sometimes there are reruns of old favourites. The spring and fall seasons are where you will get the best deals, so be sure to check these times out. Most theatres will offer discounts at this time.

Treat yourself to a night in a hotel, then enjoy a show and a meal.

14. Times Square

Many years ago, this area was known for vice and drugs, but it has been changed and become a place where people get together. The most well-known time is New Year’s Eve, where the area comes to life, with a spectacular countdown and firework display.

If being in the midst of huge crowds does not appeal to you, then head for the Visitor’s Centre where you can see the New Year in on a smaller scale, and with a little less noise.

15. African Burial Ground

You will find this in Lower Manhattan. In 1991, at the start of a construction project, a burial ground of slaves was discovered. More than 400 caskets were uncovered, dating back to when New York had more slaves that any other US city.

There is a great Visitor’s Centre where you can learn all about that era of American-African history.

Allow a half day to look around here.

16. Liberty Island

This is the island where you will find the Statue of Liberty. It used to be called Bedloe’s Island but was renamed in 1956.

Most ferry tickets you buy will include a self-guided tour of the island. Most of these tours last about 40 minutes.

Be sure to stop in at the Information centre where you will learn about the statue and its history.

Access to the Crown is limited so if you plan on doing this, you must book in advance. You must also be able to walk up at least 146 steps in a confined space.

Plan to spend most of the day on the island, there are cafes, where you can get refreshments and snacks.

17. Bushwick Street Art

This neighbourhood is in the northern area of NYC and is historically comprised of Germanic immigrants and families. Since the late 20th century this has branched out to include Hispanic families.

If you are interested in street art, then you should plan a visit here. Empty walls seem to cry out for paint on them, and national as well as international artists have put their marks here. Look for names such as Banksy, ROA, Shepard Fairey, and Veng, to name a few.

All the walls are painted with the consent of the owners. The project, which was started by Joe Ficalora in 2012, has grown tremendously. It is called the Bushwick Collective.

Plan to spend a day here. Try to spot as many pictures as you can, and see how many names you recognise.

18. Brooklyn Brewery Tours

The brewery in Brooklyn has been making beer since 1988. They now produce a wide range of beers which you can buy in the shop.

Make sure you try a Brooklyn Summer Ale, and their Brooklyn Black Chocolate Stout, which is a new addition to the range.

Make sure you check the opening times and upcoming events.

Take a tour through the brewery – they are free – and learn about how these beers are perfected. Be aware that the tours run only on Saturday and Sunday, on the hour from 1 – 5pm, 1-4 pm on Sunday.

19. Rockefeller Centre

This area is described as one of the greatest projects of the Depression period, and was declared a landmark in 1985, as well as am historical landmark in 1987. Most people associate it with the annual lighting of the Christmas tree.

There are in fact 19 buildings in the complex, which you will find between 48th and 51st street in New York City.

This area is well-known for shopping, dining, and exploring. It is also home to many amazing sculptures and paintings. You may recognise some tv shows which were filmed there such as the Today Show, and Saturday Night live.

If you enjoy ice skating, then head there for a few hours. Plan on spending full day here as there is so much to see and do.

20. City Hall

This has been the home of New York City’s government since 1812. It is the oldest city hall in the USA. An interesting point is that it is still used for the original purpose. You will find it facing the Brooklyn Bridge, in Lower Manhattan.

It is a good idea to take one of the many tours available. This will take you through the marble hall, the governor’s room, and where, for a short while, Abraham Lincoln’s coffin lay in state in 1865.

It is important that you book this tour in advance as they fill up quickly.

21. Roosevelt Island Tramway

The tramway was the first aerial tramway in the USA, having been opened in 1976. It spans The East River, connecting Roosevelt Island and Upper East Side, Manhattan.
This was one of the first forms of mass transport and is still one of the few which uses a MetroCard.
The views of Manhattan are fantastic. A point to know here is that the movie ‘Spiderman’ was filmed in the tramway.
Plan to spend a half day on the island, although you may decide to stay longer. There is plenty to de and see, and cafes to eat and drink.

22. New York Historical Society

This is the oldest museum in New York, having been opened in 1804. You will be able to learn all about New York in years gone by.
Look out for things like theatre artefacts, and unique clothing. You will see exhibits of daily life from that era.
Plan to spend a half day in the museum.

23. Ellis Island

This was the entry port for over 12 million immigrants from 1892 till 1954. If you are interested in tracing a relative who came to the USA, then this is a good place to start.
The Museum if filled with many interesting things about the country and the people who arrived there.
You can take the ‘Hard Hat Tour’ which is guided, and 90 minutes long, or you can head off on your own and explore the island.
You will be able to learn all about the Island of Hope, Island of tears on your tour.
It is a good idea to plan a whole day here, be sure to book your ferry in advance to avoid disappointment.

24. Washington Square Park

You will find this public park in Greenwich Village, in Lower Manhattan. In the centre you will find the Washington Square Arch. The fountain area has always been a popular meeting place for locals, as well as tourists.
Many of the buildings are part of the university although they may have been homes for artists in earlier times.
The park is a great place to relax for a while. You can buy snacks nearby and enjoy the surroundings.

25. New York Harbour

The harbour lies at the mouth of the Hudson River which empties into the Atlantic Ocean. This is one of the largest natural harbours in the world.
The harbour and waterways have over 24 islands, some of which you are able to visit.
The best way to see the harbour is to take a cruise. There are plenty of companies which do this, and tours last from 90 minutes up to half day trips.
Depending on where you want to go, allow up to a day for this.

26. Brooklyn Flea Market

If you want to sample local cuisine and enjoy people watching, then head here for a day. There are different vendors each week, and you will find a huge selection of goods to look at and buy, as well as a varied selection of food stalls.
The market supports local industry wherever possible, and you will find everything from food to clothing and shoes.
As the temperatures drop the market relocates to a warehouse in Sunset Park.
If you are after a particular vendor, then you can check on the website to see when they will be selling.

27. Fashion Industry of Technology Museum (FIT)

If fashion through the ages appeals to you, then be sure to check this out. You will find it on 7th Ave and 27th Street, Garment District, Midtown West.
The museum was founded in 1969 and strives to advance knowledge of fashion by way of exhibitions and publications.
Some of the exhibitions include ‘The Corset: Fashioning the Body’, and ‘Gothic: Dark Glamour’.
There is always something going on here and some exhibitions rotate weekly. The permanent collection encompasses over 50,000 garments dating from the 18th century to the present day.
Allow yourself a full day here.

28. Metropolitan Museum of Art

You will find this museum in New York City, it is the largest art museum in the USA. It is also very well visited, with over 7 million visitors in 2016. It has a permanent collection of over 2 million pieces of work, sectioned into 17 departments.
The permanent collections contain art and sculptures from both American and European masters. Look out for the collection of musical instruments which is second to none.
There is an amazing collection of antique weapons and armour from around the world.
Plan to spend the day here, there is enough to see. There is a café where you can stop half way for a snack.

29. The Plaza Hotel

You will find this luxury hotel in the midtown Manhattan area. It was opened in1907. The hotel is marked as an historical building by the National Trust.
You will find dozens of eclectic boutiques here as well as many places to eat, both large and small. Prices range from relatively cheap to top of the range.
You may want to stay a night and enjoy a wonderful meal here.
Plan to spend at least a half day here, perhaps partake of afternoon tea. Weddings are often held there so you may be able to catch a bouquet being thrown!

30. Green Wood Cemetery

This cemetery is one of the most visited in the state of New York. It was founded in 1838 and is the final resting place of over 600,000 people.
This is not your typical cemetery, rather it looks like a leafy, green park. Note that it is also contains Brooklyn’s highest point, namely battle Hill, which was the site of the Revolutionary War.
Notice the statue of the God of Wisdom, Minerva. Keep a lookout for the green parrots who live there.
It will take a half day to see this, and is well worth the time.

31. Flushing Meadows

Head for Corona park and you will not be disappointed. There is an excellent Hall of science to be seen. You can also check out the Arthur Ashe Stadium, and Citi Field.
There is a zoo for the kids, a boating lake, skate park, playfields, barbeque area and hockey centre.
This is a great place to take a picnic lunch and explore the latest addition which is a wetland. Look out for swamp milkweed and azalea. Catch-and-release is permitted in the Meadow Lake.

32. The Brooklyn Bridge

This is one of the oldest road bridges in the USA. The building was started in 1869 and the bridge was finished in 1883. I t connects Manhattan and Brooklyn and is a cable/suspension bridge with a span of 1,595 feet.
A point to note is that this bridge was the first steel wire suspension bridge to be constructed.
It will not take you too long to look at it, but be sure to take your camera and get some shots of the bridge.

33. Carnegie Hall

This is a concert venue in midtown Manhattan. It was designed and built by Andrew Carnegie in 1891, and is still ‘the’ place to go for classical and popular music shows.
There are three different halls in the complex, seating over 3,600 people. Carnegie Hall presents over 250 performances each year, and you must book in advance for any of them.
Plan on spending an evening at a show, then check into a hotel and stay the night. There is accommodation in all price ranges, as well as many restaurants and cafes.

34. Nitehawk Cinema

You will find this in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. As the name suggests it runs well into the night. It has been designed for late night movie-goers, although there is also an afternoon session for new parents and babies.
There is a bar and restaurant, where you can sample shots of your choice, and get a meal from their extensive menu.
Depending on what you like, plan to check into an hotel, and watch a late-night show.

35. Grand Central Terminal

The station, also known locally as grand central, was built to serve commuters going to and from the city. It has now become one of the most visited tourist attractions in the city, bringing about 21 million visitors each year.

There are 44 platforms, which is more than any other station in the world. All the platforms are below ground.

Grand Central is not just a station, it is a collection of unique boutiques and restaurants, with over 35 places to eat and drink, and more than 60 shops to browse.

Look for the clock which is well known as a meeting place for people.

Plan to spend a half day here, although you may want to stay longer, and people watch.

36. Strand Book Store

This bookshop in New York City is where you will find rare and out-of-print books. It is one of the most well-used book shops in the city, with a staggering 18 miles of books on offer!
There is a section of books for $1and many new titles are always on sale well below other stores.

Early editions and rare signed copies are to be found on the third floor.

If you are a book lover, you will want to spend a good amount of time here, so allow yourself at least a half day to browse the shelves.

37. Little Italy

You will find this district in Manhattan. It draws a huge tourist crowd every year, who come to see the souvenir shops and traditional Italian cuisine. The streets abound with bakeries and eateries.
Mulberry street becomes a pedestrian walkway through the summer at weekends, and if possible, you should stay for the San Gennaro festival which happens each September.
If you plan to see the festival, be sure you book accommodation in advance to avoid disappointment.

38. Cherry Blossom festival

This festival is held in the Brooklyn Botanical Gardens, in April.
Stay for the tea ceremonies, anime/magna display, and Kabuki dances. Not to mention cherry blossom as far as you can see.
This is a good place to take an RV, stay a few days and enjoy the festival. Afterwards you can explore other parts of Brooklyn.

39. Trinity Church

This is one of the most well-known religious institutions in the city of New York. It is found on Wall Street.
It was originally built for the Church of England and at the time was the tallest building in the city. This was due to the towering spire.
Look for the 23 bells which can be heard chiming all over downtown Manhattan.
The Church also featured in various movies, one of them being National treasure.
Plan to spend a half day here.

40. Gallow Green

You will find this rooftop bar at the top of the McKittrick Hotel. The staff pose as actors and actresses from a bygone era, complete with costumes and make-up.
Considering that the bar is right at the top of a building, you will be amazed at how green and lush the area is. Vines, shrubs, and lights make this a place where you can escape the bustle of the streets.
Musicians regularly play jazz, with actors providing the entertainment. You will find punch served in copper bowls, and enjoy cocktails you have never heard of before!
It may be wise to stay a night if you are going to truly enjoy the rooftop bar, so check into a hotel, and have a good night out.

41. Brookfield Place

You will find this in Lower Manhattan. It is a luxury complex which may also be called the World Financial centre.
The ground floor is taken up by iconic shops such as Burberry, Hermes, and Gucci. You will also find a food hall a huge variety of restaurants.
Once you have done your shopping, you may want to try your hand at the ice skating (during the cold months), or enjoy the winter gardens, which are enclosed in glass.
You should plan on spending a full day here, as there is plenty to see and do.

42. The Cathedral of St. Patrick

This is a prominent landmark in New York City. It is built in a Neo-Gothic design. The archbishop of the Catholic Archdiocese of New York has the seat here. You will find it across the street from the Rockefeller Centre.
You can take a tour of the cathedral, and must buy a ticket in advance. It is an excellent idea to take the tour as you will learn a lot from your guide.
Make sure you check out Mass times if you plan on attending one.
There is a large visitor’s Centre, and a gift shop where you can buy many religious items.
Plan to spend a half day, including the tour.

43. Nom Wah Tea Parlor

This parlor has been serving dim-sum since 1920, which makes it the oldest dim-sum place in New York. It is classed as a ‘fast-casual’ restaurant with a new take on Chinese food.
You will find that the menu is changed often, and the food is fresh. They have ‘special offers’ on most weeks, so keep a look out for them.
If you enjoy traditional, well-made dim-sum, then be sure you head here for a lunch or dinner.

44. American Museum of Natural History

This museum is located on Upper West Side, Manhattan. This is one of the largest museums in the world. Head for Theodore Roosevelt Park and you will find the complex.
There are 28 buildings housing 45 permanent exhibition halls. Look out for the planetarium and the library.
There are over 33 million exhibits of plants, fossils, animals, rocks, minerals, and stones. There are even exhibits of human remains.
This is one museum which is not to be missed, so plan on spending the full day here. There is a café where you can grab a bite at lunchtime.

45. Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum

You may also have heard of this as ‘The Guggenheim’. It is an art museum in the Upper East Side of Manhattan.
This museum is the permanent home of a collection of art which continues to expand. The collection consists of Impressionist, Post-Impressionist, Contemporary, and Modern art.
Notice that the building is slightly larger at the top than the base, and is cylindrical. It was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, and has a unique ramp which goes from the ground upwards, in a spiral along the outer edge of the structure.
It will take you most of the day to see the complete museum.

46. Apollo Theatre

You will find this theatre in Harlem. Ella Fitzgerald made her first performance here in 1934. Jimi Hendrix won an Amateur Night Contest here in 1964.
The theatre still attracts big names such as Bruce Springsteen and Tracy Morgan.
Wednesday is Amateur Night, so if you think you have talent and want to show it off, then head over here! If you plan to see a performance be sure to book tickets in advance.

47. Columbus Circle

This iconic landmark in Manhattan is at a very heavily trafficked intersection, located at 8th Avenue and Broadway. This is the official point from where highway distances in New York are measured. Not many people know that it is also the centre of the 25-mile radius in the restricted travel area for C-2 Visa holders.
The monument, and circle were named after Christopher Columbus. You will find the Theatre District close by, and if you he3ad north, you will find Upper West Side.
While it will not take you very long to see the landmark, take some time looking ata the surroundings as there is plenty to see and do.

48. Alphabet City Beer Company

This is a cosy bar/beer store where you can taste the most delectable home crafted beers. You will find over 350 varieties of bottled beer, and 12 types of beer on tap.
Grab a cheese platter and sample a beer. Better still, take your lunch and beer outside and enjoy on one of the many cruises you can take in the harbour.
The company organise summer cruises on their own sailing yacht, the Ventura, where you can see the harbour with a glass of ice cold beer in your hand.
Check out the extensive tap list of interesting beers.
Allow yourself a half day for a cruise. This may not be suitable for children.

49. The High Line

This is to be found on the west side of Manhattan. It is a railway line into the park, and was constructed in 2006. The line is 1.45 miles long and elevated.
The park itself is built on the disused viaduct and runs from Gansevoort Street to the West Side Yard.
The inspiration for the line came from the tree lined avenue in Paris, and it is visited by 5 million people each year, who take the trip to the park.
Grab a picnic lunch and relax in the beautiful surroundings while you people watch.

50. Church of St. Mary

You will find the church in the neighbourhood of Longacre Square, which is also known as Times Square. The church was founded in 1868 and is known for the use of incense, hence the nickname of ‘Smoky Mary’.
The architecture is Gothic, and it is very well-preserved. Look for the vaulted columns which work very well with the organ music. The blue and gold was added during the redecoration in the 1990’s.
It will take about two hours to see the inside and the outside of the church.

51. Brooklyn Heights

It is very easy to forget that you are in a big city when you stand here, as the view is breath-taking. This is exactly what the designer had in mind when it was developed in the 1950’s.
You will find a park where you can stroll, and a waterfront where you can stop and relax. The promenade is 1/3 of a mile long, with picture postcard views of the Statue of Liberty, Brooklyn Bridge, and lower Manhattan.
Note the 19th century houses down the tree lined streets. Allow yourself a half day to look around this area.

52. Lincoln Centre for Performing Arts

You will find this in the borough of Manhattan. It is a complex of buildings set on 16 acres. It hosts many performing arts shows each year, including the New York Philharmonic and the Metropolitan Opera. The NYC Ballet also performs here.
If you plan to see a show here, you must book in advance. You can check out their upcoming events, so you do not miss anything.

53. Coney Island

This forms part of Brooklyn, and is an island full of leisure and entertainment places. 60,000 people live on Coney Island, but it is most well-known for the amusement parks and seaside resort facilities.
Look out for the ‘Brooklyn Cyclones’’, a minor league baseball team who at home there. You may also be lucky enough to catch the New York Cosmos, which is a professional soccer club there.
Plan to spend a full day here. There are plenty of places where you can grab a bite to eat through the day.

54. Aire Ancient Baths

If you need to unwind and relax, then look no further than here! You will find the baths on Franklin Street.
It is essential that you book in advance as only 15 people are allowed in at a time.
You will find six thermal baths, a salt water pool, steam room, and a red wine bath! With flickering candles in terra-cotta lanterns, and soft music playing, you will wish you could stay longer!
Be sure to check out gift boxes to take for special people.
A note here is that the baths are mixed, so you need to bring a swimsuit with you.

55. Chelsea Market

This complex is a food hall, shopping mall, office complex, and a tv production facility, all rolled into one. You will find it in Manhattan. The factory used to be the Nabisco complex, until it was transformed into the market.
Anything you want, you will find here. Foods, clothing, shoes, jewellery, cheese and wines, olive oils, flowers – and the list goes on.
An interesting point here is that ‘The Food Network’ filmed the show ‘Iron Chef America’ here, as well as ‘Emeril Live’.
Plan to spend a day here as there is so much to see. Plenty of places to eat and drink.

56. Copper and Oak Bar

You will find this bar in Allen Street, New York. It is the smallest bar in the city. From the outside it looks just like a hole in the wall, but the inside is a fun-filled atmosphere. Look out for the bourbon barrel, and the fine whiskey collection.
Most evenings there will only be standing room, so try to go early and be prepared for a bit of a crowd. However, the atmosphere and décor make up for all the overcrowding.

57. Coney Island Cyclone

This is a roller coaster ride with a thrilling jolt. It dates back to 1927, to when the island was a booming holiday resort.
The roller coaster rattles and shakes over 2,600 feet of track with 12 drops and 27 elevation changes. The highest elevation is 85 feet, with a drop of 60 foot, which will take your breath away!
Plan to spend a day in the park, there are many other things to see here, and of course there are hot dogs and beer at many cafes!

58. The Comedy Cellar

The original Comedy Cellar is on MacDougal Street, New York. If you enjoy stand-up comedy with some legendary performers, then you need to head here for an evening of entertainment!
Shows are held every day of the week, but reserving in advance is vital as they sell out all the time.
One point to remember is that if you sit in the front row, you may be included in the show!

59. Church of St Luke and St Matthew

Brooklyn architect John Welch designed this fabulous church, and it was modelled on the basilicas of Italy. You will find it in the area of Clinton Hill.
Note the front with the grand arches, and stone walls. A special point of interest here is the rose window over the front door, which is 28 feet in diameter.
Make sure you check out the times if you plan to attend a service.
It will take an hour or two to see the inside of the church, although it is worth spending longer in the area.

60. 34th Street

This major street in New York is in the borough of Manhattan. It connects Lincoln Tunnel and Queens Tunnel. You will know it by the enormous billboard and light display.
It is in this area that you will find Macy’s Department store where the movie ‘Miracle on 34th street’ was filmed.
At 33rd street you will find an indoor shopping mall with many unique boutiques, and restaurants.
Plan to spend a day in the area. In the proximity you can find the Empire State Building, so you could see them both on the same day.

61. Yankee Stadium

If you are a baseball fan, then this should be on your list of things to see. The new field opened in 2009, and although it is very like the original field, there are cup holders at every seat, and high definition scoreboards, making it a lot easier to watch the game!
There is a museum behind Centre Field, so be sure to check this out.
If you plan to watch a game, be prepared to spend a day here. There are plenty of food stalls where you can buy lunch.

62. Whitney Museum of American Art

You may also hear this called ‘The Whitney’. It is an art museum in Manhattan, and was founded in 1931.
The focus here is mainly on 20th and 21st century art, with paintings, sculptures, prints, photographs, and films on exhibit. There are works from over 3,000 artists on display. Most of the work is by artists who are still alive, so it is a very modern place to visit.
There is an annual exhibition which gives less well-known artists a chance to show their works.
Plan to spend a full day here, there is a café where you can grab a bit at lunch time.

63. Union Square

This used to be known as the spot where two of the busiest roads in Manhattan crossed. After that it became a place where rallies and protests have taken place. Now the biggest attraction is the permanently open Green Market which was started by farmers in 1976.
If you fancy a bunch of fresh grapes, or any other fruit and veg, then this is the place to head for. Thousands of local farmers bring their wares here every week, and it is one of the most visited markets in the area.
It may only take you an hour or so to look around here, but it is worth exploring the nearby area.

64. Church of St Francis Xavier

This church has served the Catholic community since 1851. It is located on 16th street in New York.
The church was originally founded by Jesuits. The original building was demolished in 1878 and then rebuilt in 1882.
Note the exterior which is Neo-Baroque. Pay attention to the stained-glass windows and the amazing paintings and sculptures inside the church.
It will take an hour or two to see the inside of the church, although you may choose to stay for mass and other services, which are published inside the church.

65. Helicopter tour of the City

A different way to see the ‘big apple’ is to take a helicopter tour. The tours last about 15 minutes, and you will get a birds’ eye view of such things as the Statue of Liberty, One World trade Centre, and the Chrysler Building.
The pilots give you a running commentary of where you are flying, and can answer any questions you have.
Normally the helicopters take of near battery Park in the downtown area, Manhattan, and return you back there at the end.
There are several helicopter companies offering tours of the area.
Note that prices vary with each tour company, so be sure to check this out in advance.

66. Broadway

This is the oldest north-south road in New York. It dates back to the 19th century. The road runs for 13 miles, passing through Manhattan and the Bronx, among other places.
This area is most well-known for being the heart of the American Theatre Industry, so it is very likely that you may see one or two famous people as you explore it.
Plan to spend a morning looking around this iconic street, you will not be disappointed.

67. Governor’s Island

You will find this island in New York Harbour about 800 yards from the tip of Manhattan Island. It is a very popular summer destination for the public, offering free art and cultural events. There are also summer activities which are held there, with the focus being on a ‘good day out for the family’.
There is a 46-acre park which provides excellent walking and has green spaces for kids to romp in.
Pack a picnic basket, hop on a ferry, and spend a day enjoying the outdoors.

68. Flatiron Building

This unique building can be found in midtown NY. Once it was the highest building in the area, although now it is dwarfed by taller buildings. However, it still draws people to look at every year. People predicted that it would never stand up to winds, but it has.
The ground floor has interesting shops to look at, but the upper floors are not accessible to the public. You can also see the black and white collection of iconic photographs which are in the lobby. You will also be able to read about the tower and its construction.
It will not take more than an hour to see this, but you may want to look around the area afterwards.

69. Astoria

This area is to be found in Queens neighbourhood, New York. It is a very laid-back area with many small businesses and houses. It is home to a complex mix of races.
The area is probably best-known for the Greek influence, with many Greek Tavernas and cafes along the streets.
Try to visit the Museum of the Moving Image, which will give you a glimpse into the making of movies and television programmes.
If you fancy a beer, then head to the open-air beer garden in the park.

70. Fifth Avenue

This road probably has the most elegant and the most expensive houses in the world! It runs from West 143rd street to Washington Square.
The part of Fifth Ave that crosses Midtown Manhattan is where you will find elite shops and restaurants. This is without a doubt the most expensive street in the world. You should visit it – just the once!
Some of the most coveted real estate is to be found here, and then street is noted by the American Planning Association as one of the ‘2102 Great Places in America’.
Make sure you have a look at some iconic shops along the way.
Surprisingly, you will also find some great museums here, as well as historical landmarks, so it is worth spending a day exploring it. Maybe leave the credit card at home!

71. Museum of Modern Art

This is locally referred to as MoMA. The museum houses the work of Picasso and Rodin, as well as ultra-modern exhibits. There are literally dozens of permanent exhibits showing all sorts of artwork from well-known artists.
There is a cinema within the complex, and a sculpture garden which is well worth visiting.
You can spend the day there as there is a very delightful restaurant and bar.
A note here is that Fridays are free entry so plan accordingly.

72. Chinatown

Chinatown is in Manhattan’s lower side, and is home to an estimated 100,000 people. It is one of the oldest Chinese areas in the USA.
Chinatown used to comprise mainly Cantonese speaking people, but now Mandarin is the ‘official’ language of the area.
You will find the Museum of Chinese in American located here, as well as many restaurants with Chinese cuisine. Many are open all night.
Try to spend a full day in this area, and have a meal of authentic Chinese food.

73. The Bronx

The Bronx is a zoo. You will find it in the area of the Bronx, which is a borough of New York. This is the largest zoo in the USA and one of the largest in the world.
The zoo sees over 2.15 million visitors each year. There are 265 acres of lands through which the Bronx River gently flows.
The zoo is well-known for the diverse collection of animals, and the award-winning shows.
Aim to spend a full day here. You will be able to get lunch at one of the many snack places.

74. Wollman Ice Rink

This public ice rink is in Central Park. It was opened in 1949, with funds which came from Kate Wollman. Normally the rink is open to the public from October to April, while in the summer months it is transformed into an amusement park, named the Victoria Gardens.
The ice rink itself is on the site that was previously named ‘The Pond’, and is at the southeast corner of Central Park. This pond was drained and filled to become the ice rink.
If you are there in the winter months, you will be able to hire ice skates close by.

75. Madison Square Garden

This is in fact a huge indoor arena, and is to be found in Midtown Manhattan.
There are many events which take place here through the year such as professional boxing and wrestling, basketball, and indoor ice hockey, shows and circuses.
The Garden is the oldest sports facility in New York. It is also the oldest national Hockey arena, and the second oldest basketball arena.
Make sure you check online for upcoming events.
Be sure to check what events are happening and then book your tickets in advance, to avoid disappointment.

76. The Museum of the Moving Image

You will find this museum in Astoria, Queens. It was opened in 1988 and is very involved in bringing to the public the history of art and technology of film and television.
There are many audio and video exhibits showing the history of the film industry.
If discussions about movies past and present appeal to you then you may want to attend one of the many held here.
The museum is the home of a significant collection of video games and gaming hardware.
Plan to spend most of a day here.

77. Radio City Music Hall

This is one of the many performance venues in New York, but it by far the most elegant. It is well-known as the prettiest art deco concert hall, with interior features such as chandeliers and lush carpets.
Radio City may be best remembered as the home of the Rockettes, although many well-known performers have passed through there, including Lady Gaga, and the Jonas Brothers.
Check out the upcoming events and book your tickets in advance, then sit back and enjoy a show.

78. Top of the Rock

This is the top of the Rockefeller Centre, where you will have a 360-degree view of the city. This rates as one of the best things to do in New York. You are guaranteed amazing photographs of the Empire State Building.
The observation deck is on the 70th floor, and has three tiers.
Try to visit at sunset, as this will give a completely different look to the city.
Whatever you do – don’t forget your camera!

79. Madame Tussauds New York

Over 150 years after the death of Madame Tussaud, her collection still lives on. This is one of the many collections around the world.
There are over 200 wax figures including movie stars, athletes, singers, and politicians. Each model has been painstakingly created with exact measurements.
An interesting point here is that each model which is created costs about $300,000 to complete!
This museum gets incredibly busy at times, so it is best to avoid school holidays when you visit, otherwise you will be overrun by kids and parents!

80. Cathedral of St John the Divine

This is the world’s largest Anglican cathedral church. It is constructed in traditional stone, and a mix of limestone and granite. You will find the church on Amsterdam Avenue, New York.
Look for the high gothic features and be sure to check out the seven different chapels inside. You will find each of them is named after a different saint.
There are daily tours of the cathedral, and various prayers through the day which you are welcome to attend.
Allow yourself a half day to see the cathedral, although this may take longer if you attend a service.

81. The Cloisters

This museum is found in Upper Manhattan, and specialises in European architecture, decorative arts and sculptures. The original collection belonged to George Grey Barnard, and was later bought by J.D. Rockefeller, who extended the collection, and designed the Cloisters.
There are four Cloisters which were sourced from French monasteries and abbeys. Be sure to visit the gardens as they are magnificent, and of the early medieval period.
Make sure you see the indoor chapels. You will notice that the rooms are grouped by period and include Gothic, Spanish, Romanesque, and Fuentiduena periods.
Be sure to check the opening times as they change for the winter season.
There are over 5,000 pieces of art from Europe on exhibit, dating back to the 12th century. You will also find works from the bronze and iron age.
Plan to spend a full day here as there is plenty to see.

82. Lower East Side Tenement Museum

Between 1862 and 1935 this building was home to over 7,000 people from 20 nations. Now it is a museum, with a visitor’s centre. The museum is dedicated to showing how life was for an immigrant in those days.
You can take the guided tour, which will show you some apartments where people lived, and shops where they would buy food.
You will even be able to taste the food that immigrants cooked, and see the historical archives.
Allow yourself at least a half day to see all there is to see here.

83. Prospect Park

This is the second largest park in Brooklyn, it is over 520 acres of green land. You will find it between Park Slope and Winsor Terrace in Brooklyn.
There is a zoo for the kids, and a perfect picnic spot in the forest. A point to note here is that this is the only forest in the area. In the summer months there are concerts in the park which are always free.
Pack a picnic lunch and head there to enjoy the lovely gardens and fresh air.

84. Staten Island Ferry

This Staten Island Ferry is one of several that belong to the NYC Department of Transportation, which will take you around the Harbour. You can book a tour cruise at any nearby ferry ports, or even get your tickets online.
The ferry runs from Manhattan to Staten Island, every 15 to 20 minutes. It runs every single day of the year.
The ferry is still as popular as ever for connecting Staten Island with the other boroughs of New York, and is the single busiest ferry route in the USA. This is also the busiest passenger only ferry in the world.
Plan to spend a half day taking the ferry to the Island and exploring it.

85. Bronx Park

Bronx park covers 718 acres along the Bronx River in New York City. Here you will find the Botanical Gardens which are well worth a visit, and the Bronx Zoo.
If you enjoy cycling, then this will appeal to you. Cycle paths go north west, north, and east along scenic routes.
It is widely recognised that Bronx Park is one of the most beautiful parks in the state. You will find an ecologically diverse selection of wildlife in the park, and may unusual plants along the paths.
This is a good place to walk, run or cycle.

86. Public Library, New York

Outside the library you will see two enormous Tennessee marble lions, who are named Patience and Fortitude.
The interior of the library is nothing short of regal, a perfect setting for reading a book or two.
Make sure you find the Rose main reading Room which is over 300 feet long with the most amazing chandeliers and ceiling murals.
An interesting point here is that the library was the scene for the quip ‘Back off, I’m a scientist’ from the movie Ghostbusters.
Spend a morning browsing the old and new books.

87. The Finger Lakes

You will find these lakes in Rochester. They are well-known for outdoor activities, such as biking and boating, hunting, and fishing. They are also known for fine golf courses, vineyards, and breweries.
Check out the NY wine and culinary centre where you can taste the most delicious food paired with the perfect wine.
You can book accommodation or take an RV here.
Breweries and cideries are to be found in this region. There are hotels, motels, resorts and camp-grounds all around the lakes. This is a great place to take an RV, stay a few days and explore the area.

88. The Frick Collection

This art museum is to be found on the Upper east side of Manhattan. You will find the collection of works by Henry Clay Frick which date from 1849 – 1919. The Frick is one of the most prestigious small art museums in the USA.
Make sure you look out for the collection of old master paintings and the fine furniture, which has its own gallery.
The paintings are still displayed as Frick had arranged them. The gallery hosts small, temporary exhibits frequently, displaying the works of European artists. There is also a collection of sculptures and porcelain.
Allow at least a half day to see the entire museum.

89. Bryant Park

This is a privately-owned park in the Manhattan district, between 5th and 6th streets. The park was designed by landscape artist Hann/Olin Ltd in 1988, and is very close to the library.
The park is well-known for the lush gardens, al fresco dining, and free activities, so if you are at a loss for something to do with your kids, then check out the upcoming events at the park.
Grab some lunch and join a group. In the winter months the ice rink is open.

90. Sheep Meadow

This fifteen-acre field is right in the centre of Central Park. No organises sports events are permitted as the park is only for families to enjoy. The field is preserved for relaxation and picnicking in the summer months.
Many years ago, sheep used to graze in the park, but now the park and local tavern are there for the enjoyment of the public.
Be aware that each year the park closes in winter for maintenance and to get it ready for the following year, so plan to visit in the summer months.

91. Brooklyn Botanical Gardens

You will find these spectacular gardens in Brooklyn. They were founded in 1910 and are in the Prospect Park area.
The point of attraction with these gardens is that you will find many ‘gardens within gardens’. There is an amazing collection of plants. Be sure to see the Bonsai Museum, and the Aquatic plant house.
There are over 14,000 different species of plant so it may take a full morning to see the entire garden.

92. HOHO Bus New York

One of the best ways to see the city is to take the hop on-hop off bus. For the price of one ticket, you can ride the bus to a variety of different venues with commentary along the way.
When you want to see an attraction such as the Empire State Building, simply hop off the bus. You get on the next bus when you are done.
Be sure to book your ticket so you can leave on the first bus.
The ticket normally lasts for a full day, and you should allow yourself this time to see places you plan.

93. Winter Garden Atrium

You will find this 10-story glass building in Vesey Street, New York. It was built in 1988 and houses plants, trees, and flowers. There is also a selection of shops to browse.
The Winter Gardens were rebuilt after being shattered in the 9/11 disaster, and have been transformed back to what they used to be, possibly even better.
The huge palms, magnificent staircase and high ceilings make this a wonderful place to escape the cold outside.
If possible, try to visit at Christmas when the lights are on. Be prepared to spend at least a half day here.

94. Hudson River Dinner Cruise

This is a great way to see New York from the River, and even better to see it as the sun goes down.
The cruise ship has a magnificent restaurant on board, and you can board it at Pier 81.
You’ll enjoy a three-course meal while seeing the sights of Manhattan, views of the Statue of Liberty, the Empire State Building, and many more places.
This is a great idea if you plan on proposing to a loved one! If possible, you should choose the VIP option as this gives you entrance to the open bar, and guaranteed window seating.

95. Obscura Oddities and Antiquities

This is an amazing little store which is tucked away in the corner of 10th and ‘A’ in the east village of Manhattan. You will never know the shop is there, and could easily walk right past it.
You will find a collection of all things obscure and weird such as medical art prints, taxidermied pats, Victorian mourning jewellery, corsets, pinned insects, and the list goes on.
While you may never be inclined to buy anything here, it is an interesting place to visit, the owners are friendly and knowledgeable. You may only spend an hour inside – or you may be intrigued and stay longer!

96. See a Broadway Show

One thing that should be on your list is to see a show here. There are more than 36 theatres in close proximity, with some of them hosting great performances by well-known artists.
Whether you enjoy big-budget musicals or plays, you will find a show that you will enjoy. Most theatres have a restaurant close by where you can get an evening meal before or after the show.
Make a night of it, check into a hotel, see a show, have a meal, and make it an evening to remember!

97. Adirondack Mountains

If you need to get away from the big city for a few days, then make sure you head up here. You will find this just a few hours north of the city.
There are many ways to enjoy the outdoors, such as skiing, hunting, fishing, walking, and hiking, so whatever you enjoy, you will be able to do.
This is a great area to take an RV, spend a few days and relax.

98. Fish for free

If you enjoy fishing, then this is something that will appeal to you. The city has over 500 miles of shoreline. There are also rivers and lakes where you can take a rod and reel.
You will find places that hire equipment on a daily or weekly basis, so you will have plenty of opportunity to fish to your heart’s content.
Even better is that it is free to fish in every borough, although city regulations need to be obeyed.

99. 5 Beekman Street

This is one of the most beautiful buildings in the heart of the financial district in Manhattan. The odd thing about it is that it has been empty for decades!
The Victorian style is now one of the few still remaining buildings here, with cast iron railings and high ceilings.
Not one soul has lived in or worked in the building since the 1940’s, although now there is a hotel inside which is worth looking at. Perhaps you can find out the reason it has been unoccupied for all those years!

100. Eat some chopped cheese

This may sound horrible, but it is in fact a staple of Brooklyn delicatessens. Unlike bagels, which most people are familiar with, the chopped cheese sandwich remains relatively unknown outside the area.
Be prepared to try one of these as you might get to like them!
You will find this delicacy at most sandwich shops. Try to keep an open mind and have one! Most will come with ground beef, melted cheese, lettuce, onion, tomato in a roll. You can add or omit any of the ingredients as you wish. Enjoy!

New York has so many interesting places to go and things to see, not to mention different styles of cuisine to enjoy. Whether you like museums and historical places, people watching, walking in the park, or tasting different food, you will find that there is something that appeals to you. There is truly something here for every person, no matter what age they are.

 Most Extremely Important Interview With Glen Kealey and Desert Owl


Jerd Guillaume-Sam

Published on Mar 8, 2009


How do they do it~! How does Freemasonry brainwash human beings and turn them into sheep-people. First, at the head of the parade, they place their Talking Mules in the media who preach the benefits of faith and politics. Then, at the back of the herd, they position their Trojan Horses, in the Lodge, Unions and on the Net. The Talking Mules then BRAY their guilt-trip out loud; "Hee~Haw, follow the Yaw~Way of LOVE". The sheep-people then move out to-get-her, like lemmings on the way to the edge of a precipice, slaves who do their own shopping, on the way to their own crucifixion.

The SculPTor

This Truth May Scare You! (2018-2019)

Anonymous Official

Published on Dec 16, 2018

This Truth May Scare You See This Before it is Deleted 2018-2019 EVENTS WORLD EARTH UNIVERSE SUBSCRIBE: Find more content like this on Gaia: - Connect with Anonymous - Subscribe ● // Anonymous Google+ ● Anonymous Website ● Anonymous Facebook ● // Anonymous Twitter ● // Anonymous T-Shirts ● Anonymous Mask (Modern) ● Anonymous Mask (White) ● Anonymous Mask (Black & Gold) ● anonymous message alert events world news current events end times prophecy mystery hidden truth earth origins proof footage sun travel that is impossible 2017 2018 2019 today the past week or so You can either poison your mind or feed it. You can choose to drown in the mainstream or forge a new path all on your own. You are watching Anonymous because you’ve woken up to the lie. You are aware that there is more to our story than we’ve been led to believe. We’ve found a great resource to uncovering deep truths, hidden agendas and suppressed wisdom that you need to be aware of. It’s called Gaia. We’ve teamed up with them to amplify our message and continue to move the masses towards positive change. Gaia’s mission is to empower the evolution of consciousness and we share a similar belief… if enough of us wake up, we all wake up. This is how we win. We are Legion. We do not forgive. We do not forget. The tree of life or Axis Mundi is a key concept found in many ancient belief systems. Primarily, it is the central axis upon which the entire world and universe is held aloft. We explore the tree of life, as it is conceptualized in many enduring spiritual traditions, including Abrahamic, Mayan, Vedic and Norse beliefs, to discover that it is much more than a pervasive myth. Encoded within the lore, we find a deeper understanding of how we were created, the secret to unlocking the divine spark within and perhaps the secrets to immortality. This presentation was originally webcast October 10, 2017. TOPICS FROM THE EPISODE: Digitized Biology New research shows biology can be digitized, and the tree of life may reveal the code of human life. A Frequency for Life Scholars pinpoint a connection between human DNA, pyramids in Egypt, and Hebrew letters, identifying a frequency that gives rise to life as we know it. Answers in the Symbols Researchers reveal the meaning behind the tree of life symbol in many of the world’s religions to help us connect with the divine spark of life within us. Secrets in the Trees of Life & Knowledge Scholars uncover the secret of transcendence, buried in misinformation and misinterpretation for generations. Original Video Credit (Gaia Originals): Gaia Original Series - Share this video:

Most Extremely Important Interview With Glen Kealey and Desert Owl


Jerd Guillaume-Sam

Published on Mar 15, 2009

EQUILIBRIUM~! Freemasonry's symbols suggest that humanity needs to be shape-shifted to "bee" in order to achieve EQUILIBRIUM. A "bee" is also called a ring. The Lord of the Rings is the Queen Bee. In a beehive, genders are not required except for procreation. Freemasonry believes this matter can be best handled by a single gender now known to philosophers as Ubermensch, Beyondman or Superman. "IT" is a Hermaphrodite. Secret Coding hidden in Language is the way they currently implement this plan. Faith based Organized Religion is their proof of its success. When all the kinks have finally been worked out through testing on their Guinea Pigs, presently known as the Human Race, humans will be destroyed and replaced with Beyondman. At that time the Black Capstone will be retrieved and flown from the Kaaba at Mecca, in Saudi Arabia, and deposited on top of the Great White Pyramid, at Giza in Egypt. The plan is an 8000 year criminal conspiracy, a Zoro-Astrian / Zoro-Babel Cabal known to some as the "Gulf of Aqaba Kabala" which is approaching its ultimate conclusion. The signs are all around. Thus Spake Zarathustra~!

Best Things to do in Massachusetts

Your RVF Lifestyle

RV Road Trip

RV-ing around the world

Best Things to do in Massachusetts

by J Rogers

The state of Massachusetts is named after the tribe who once lived in the area. The capital city is Boston, with over 80% of the population living there. Plymouth was the site of the first colony in New England. The climate in Massachusetts is classed as humid, with cold winters and warm summers. The climate of Boston is representative of the state, and there is frequent rain. In the winter there may be frost, even in coastal areas because of the prevailing winds. Because of the colder winters, there is plenty of indoor activity. You will find that Massachusetts has more than its fair share of interesting art galleries and museums.

1. The Freedom Trail

This is a 2.5-mile trail which will lead you through various areas of Boston. It was decided in 1951 to construct a trail linking many local landmarks. This is a very popular walking trail, with over 40,000 people walking it every year.
You will pass things like the Old State House, Paul Revere House, and the Old South Meeting House, to name a few.
Depending on how fast you walk, and how often you stop, this may take you a full day.

2. Bunker Hill Monument

This monument was erected to commemorate the Battle of Bunker Hill. This was one of the first battles between Britain and the Patriot Forces and took place in June 1775.

The obelisk is 221-foot high and the granite came from Quincy. You may note that there are 294 steps to the top, should you want to climb it.
Right next to the Monument you will find some late 19th century houses, and here you can see a statue of the fallen hero. Dr Joseph Warren.
Allow yourself a day for this, as across the road there is a museum you may also visit.

3. USS Constitution

This ship is one of the oldest commissioned naval vessels which still floats. It was launched in 1797, one of six, and built in Boston, at the north end.
You may know the ship for her role in the war of 1812, and also remember her nickname of ‘Old Ironsides’.
You can see the ship free of charge and take the guided tour (also free) on any day of the year. You will find the ship berthed at Pier 1 in the Navy Yard.

4. Fenway Park

If you love baseball, then this should be on your list to see! You will find it in Boston, near Kenmore Square. This is the oldest ballpark in the MLB. The arena also hosts soccer, concerts, and hockey games, so be sure to check what is upcoming.
If you want to see a game, then you should book in advance.

5. Essex Shipbuilding Museum

You will find this museum in Essex. It houses historical displays about the history of wooden shipbuilding in that area. A notable point is that Essex built more wooden fishing boats than anywhere else in the USA.
You will be able to see some intricate ship models, as well as half hulls, antique building tools, and many interesting photos.
Allow yourself at least a half day to see this.

6. Plimoth Plantation

This plantation is in Plymouth, and it is a replica of the original settlement in the Plymouth Colony from the 17th century.
The recreations are based on historical documents and period paintings, with ongoing research and excavations carried on site.
Kids will find that this is a really fun way to learn about earlier times.
You will find that guides are dressed in period costume, and even speak in character, so you may have to speak slowly when you ask a question and listen carefully to the answer!

7. Harvard University

Harvard is the oldest university in the USA and has gained an international reputation for its top class academic research and study facilities. You will find it in Cambridge.
You can take a free tour of the facility as long as you are guided by a current student at the university.
Spend a little time in Harvard Square as there are plenty of coffee shops and book stores. Additionally, you will find several excellent museums on campus which you can visit.

8. Pilgrim Monument

You will find this monument in Provincetown. It was built between 1907 and 1910 and commemorates the arrival of the Pilgrims in 1620. This is also where the signing of the Mayflower compact took place.
The monument is very popular with tourists who come to climb it. The view from the top is spectacular. You can see the town below.
If you are there at Christmas, you can enjoy the lights which are hung from top to bottom and are lit in November.

9. Boston Harbour

This harbour was used in the Colonial period as a shipping port. It was only renovated and made into a harbour in the 20th century.
There is a great walk named Harbour Walk, which is filled with beaches, parks, and many small cafes along the waterfront.
One of the most popular sections to be walked runs from South Boston to Charlestown. Here you will be able to see the Christopher Columbus Waterfront Park.
Allow yourself most of the day to enjoy the walk and the shops along the way.

10. Battleship CoveThis war museum is in Fall River and features the largest collection of WWII vessels in the world. You will also find the battleship USS Massachusetts here.

Allow yourself a full day to look around the area, there is a snack shop where you can get lunch.
Be sure to wear sturdy shoes as there is a lot of climbing up and down of ladders to get inside the ship.

11. Boston Common

This park marks the start of the Freedom Trail and is also the oldest park in the USA. There are many beautiful green spaces where you can take a picnic lunch and enjoy the scenery.
Look out for the historic burial ground, along with several other monuments.
If you see this in winter, you may be able to ice skate, but the spring is the best time when the park is at its best.
Be sure to check out the adjoining public garden, as this is the oldest botanical garden in the country.

12. Harvard Museum of Natural History

You will find this museum in the University of Howard. The collections comprise exhibits from the University herbaria, the Comparative Zoology, and the Mineralogy museum.
One admission fee will give you access to this museum, as well as the Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, making it an inexpensive day out.

13. New England Aquarium

You will find this aquarium in Boston. There are over 20,000 marine animals for you to look at.
Look for the Caribbean sharks and turtles, as well as many crabs, which the kids can touch in the ‘Edge of the Sea’ tank.
You can also book a whale watching tour and pay a visit to the Imax theatre to see short films on nature.
Allow yourself a full day here. There is a café where you can get lunch or snacks.

14. Boston Tea Party Ships & Museum

You will find this in Boston, on Congress Street Bridge. Prepare to meet actors dressed in period costumes, as well as interactive exhibits and authentically restored tea ships.
Abigail’s tea room is well worth a visit when you need to take a break from the excitement, and the gift shop is crammed with delightful things to see and buy.
If you take the guided tour, it will last you about an hour, and is suitable for all ages.

15. See Cape Cod

This beautiful area has a shoreline of about 500 miles of white, sandy beaches. If you enjoy walking along the shore, then this is a perfect spot.
The beaches get busy in the summer months, but you can always find a secluded area. Because the whole coast is protected by the Cape Cod National Seashore you will find it unchanged since the 19th century.
This is a great place to take an RV and stay a few days while you explore the coastline.

16. The Mapparium

This is in fact the new Christian Science Publishing Society Headquarters which was built in 1930. It is a three story ‘inside out’ stained glass globe.
This is a three-dimensional perspective of the world where you can take an audio tour and see how ideas and geography have changes the world.
The library is also a great place to have a look at.
Allow yourself an hour or two to see the globe, although you may stay longer in the library.

17. Martha’s Vineyard

This is a small island just south of Cape Cod and is known for the affluency of the inhabitants. It is the 58th largest island in the USA.
An interesting point here is that the island was home to one of the first deaf communities in the country.
It is only accessible by boat or plane, and you can get either of these on the mainland.
This is somewhere that you will want to spend a day, although it can be expensive.

18. Witch House of Salem

The Salem Witchcraft trials took place from 1692 – 1693, with 185 people being accused of witchcraft. 59 were tried, 31 found guilty, and 19 executed. They were hanged.
The witch house is so named after one of the judges, also a local civic leader, Jonathan Corwin. The Witch House was his home and is now the only building still standing in Salem.
You may take the guided tour of the house, which is a good idea as you will not be on your own in the spooky rooms!
Perhaps this is not suitable for children!

19. Boston Public Library

The library was founded in 1848 and contains over23 million items in all formats such as CD’s, DVD’s, music scores, manuscripts, books, prints and manuscripts.
The library is free to the public, and you can browse around at your leisure. It is the 3rd largest public library in the USA.
There is a coffee shop where you can get a snack during the day.

20. The Old State House

You will find this historic building in Boston, at the intersection of Washington and State Streets.
This is one of the oldest buildings in the USA. It was built in 1713, and until 1798 was the seat of the General Court of Massachusetts.
You will also see this if you follow the Freedom Walk route as it is along the way. Take the guided tour, as you will learn much more than if you walk around by yourself.

21. Waldon Pond

This is found just outside Concord, which is 15 miles northwest of Boston. There are 1.7 miles of beautiful shore, and while it is not the largest or prettiest lake in the USA, it is a delightful place to take a picnic and spend a sunny afternoon.
An interesting point here is that back in the early 19th century when ice was invented, water from this lake was used because it tasted so good.
The lake is perfect for swimming, and has plenty of fauna and flora around it, so allow yourself a full day here to relax.

22. Forest Hills Cemetery

This is a cemetery with a difference, as it comes with a miniature village! The cemetery winds around a beautiful lake which is the perfect combination of man-made and natural structures.
Even the graves are adorned with sculptures and the mausoleums have wonderful architectural details to them.
The village was added in 2006, with each small building being a replica of the home of the person who is buried there.
Look out for the home of Ralph Martin – he was the wagon driver who died in one of the most unusual disasters in the history of Boston, which was the Great Molasses Flood.
It will take you a half day to look around here.

23. The Minute Man National Historic Park

This park indicates the route taken by the British during the American revolution. In the park you will find the North Bridge of Concord, which was the battle site between the Colonies and the British Army.
There is an excellent visitor’s centre where you can learn more about that era, and also see several artefacts from the war.
You will be able to see most of this in a half a day, although you may want to walk around the park, which is delightful.

24. Six Flags New England

You will find this amusement park in Agawam. It dates back to the 19th century and is the first of the parks in this chain, which you will find in several states.
The most notable ride is ‘Superman the Ride’, which has won every award in the Golden Ticket Awards Publication.
If you enjoy roller coasters and rides, then make sure to include this on your list of things to do.
Allow yourself a full day here, the park also offers two-day tickets, so you can return!

25. Bodega

This is one of the most interesting shops in Boston! It is also one of the hardest to find.
The shop front is a convenience store on Clearway Street, and on entering you will think it no more than that. However, you need to head for the back of the shop and around the Snapple machine, when you will enter another world entirely.
Whether you are looking for jackets, shirts, or shoes, you will find the latest fashions here. Shelves filled with the most modern in sneakers and shoes, bags, and coats, this will simply blow your mind!

26. JFK Presidential Library and Museum

This is the library of the 35th President of the USA. You will find it on Columbia Point, in Boston. Here you will find original papers and correspondence from the Kennedy era, along with published and unpublished material.
You are welcome to look around. Look out for some interesting works such as those books and papers by and about Ernest Hemmingway.
It will take you about half a day to look around here.

27. New Bedford Whaling Museum

This museum is in New Bedford, and it focuses on the whaling industry in that region. You will find exhibits totalling over 750,000 including logbooks from whaling ships.
There is also a collection of works by American artists such as William Bradford and Albert Pinkham Ryder, along with a collection of glassware and furniture from that time.
Look out for the half scale model of a whaling ship that was commissioned in 1916, and to date is the largest model whaling ship in the world.

28. Lexington Green

This area is where the first shots of the American Revolution are believed to have been fired. It is also known as Battle Green, and it is in Lexington.
You will find the Minute Man Statue here, which immortalises Captain parker when he said – right before the battle – ‘if they mean to have war, let it begin here’.
If you are lucky, you will be there at the anniversary, and will be able to watch the re-enactments of the whole event.

29. The Old South Meeting House

This is a historical church building at the intersection of Washington and Milk Streets in Boston. It was built in 1729.
This was the place where the Boston Tea Party was arranged at, on December 16th, 1773 when over 5,000 colonists assembled at the Meeting House.
It will not take more than an hour or two to look around here, but the area is worth exploring as there are many interesting things there.

30. Lizzie Borden Museum

You will find this museum, and her bed and breakfast in Fall River. The B&B is reputed to be haunted.
The legend goes that back in 1892 Andrew and his wife Abby Borden were found murdered with their skulls caved in by the blows of a hatchet. Lizzie became the prime suspect as she was the first to find the bodies. Lizzie was in fact acquitted of the murders.
The museum contains artefacts from that horrid night, and there is a gift shop, should you wish to buy any memorabilia. Make sure you see Lizzie’s room as well as her father’s and step-mothers room.
You are welcome to stay overnight in either room – if you are brave enough.

31. USS Constitution Museum

The museum is found in Charleston Navy Yard, Boston. It is housed in a restored shipyard building at the end of Pier 2.
There are several exhibitions and collection which tell the story of the ship and all who sailed in her. Also, in the museum is the Samuel Eliot Morison Memorial Library which contains a good collection of records relating to the history of the ship.
Allow yourself at least a half day for this. There is a snack shop nearby where you can get lunch and refreshments.

32. See the Salada Tea Doors

You will find this amazing pair of doors in Boston. If you study the doors, you will be able to follow the history of the tea trade.
The doors stand 12-foot high and are made of bronze, weighing 2 tons each. You will see that there are ten panels which tell the story of the origin of tea.
Look for the scenes from Ceylon depicting farmers harvesting the leaves, then soring and drying them. Notice the elephants carrying the tea boxes to be loaded onto ships.
It is interesting to note that while the building has been sold many times, the doors have never been replaced.

33. Skywalk Observatory

You will find this in the Prudential Centre, in Boston. You can take the elevator up to the 50th floor where you will have a spectacular view of the city. On a clear day, you will be able to see about 100 miles into the distance.
Look out for such places as Fenway Park and Hancock’s Tower. There is a self-guided tour with a commentary, so you can take your time and look around.
The ticket price includes an audio tour along with a visit to the small theatre to watch four videos. There are even some interactive games for the kids.
You can stay up there up there as long as you like. Try to get there on a day that is not too cloudy.

34. Heritage Museum and Garden

These are to be found in Sandwich. The public gardens cover over 100 acres. You will see the most amazing collection of rhododendrons here, some of which were hybridized by Charles Dexter.
Look for the daylilies, there are over 1,000 varieties of them!
There is also a section on American Automobiles, folk art, and a working carousel from 1919.
Plan on spending a full day here as there is plenty to see, and a small café where you can get lunch.

35. Hammond Castle Museum

You will find this castle in Gloucester. It is the home of a very eccentric inventor, and one of the things that make it such an eccentric home is the weather system inside the castle!
Hammond built his castle complete with drawbridge, overlooking the Atlantic Ocean. You can tour the house and see the dining room, round library, and a War room. Not to mention the secret passages and the indoor pool. It is at the pool that Hammond installed his weather system so that if he wanted to swim in the rain, he could.
Be sure to check out the Garden Room which is built from pieces of buildings that Hammond liked. There are pieces from a meat market, wine merchant, and an ancient church.
Allow yourself a full day as not only is the house worth looking at, the garden is delightful.

36. Eat Fried Clams

No trip to Massachusetts would be complete without tasting one of the traditional dishes. You will find the best spot to get fried clams is in ‘Woodman’s’ in Essex. They actually claim to have first perfected this dish.
Your dish of fried clams will be served with a helping of fries and onion rings. Make sure that after you have ordered your clams, you head to the drinks counter and order a beer to go with them.

37. Warren Anatomical Museum

You will find this inside the Harvard Medical School, in the Library of Medicine. It was founded in 1847, and the collection includes some very unusual items.
Among the 15,000 artefacts you will find the first inhaler used to demonstrate ether-assisted surgery. You will also see the skull of one Phineas Gage. Mr gage survived an attack where he had a large iron bar driven through his brain.
This museum may not be suitable for children.

38. Caffe Vittoria

Not only is this the oldest Italian Restaurant in Boston, but it is also the home of a museum of vintage coffee paraphernalia. You will find it in Boston.
You can see the collection of vintage coffee machines and coffee makers, along with a vast collection of mugs and posters – all about coffee.
If you love Italian food and a decent cup of coffee, then this should go on your list of things to do.

39. Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum

This museum is located in the Fenway area of Boston. There is an interesting collection of art which is from all over the world, notably European, Asian, and American art.
Look for the tapestries which are stunning, and the sculptures. An interesting point here is that in 1990 the museum was burgled. Thirteen pieces of work were stolen, which to date have not been recovered.
It will take you a half day to see this.

40. The Stellwagen Bank

If you want to see whales, then this is where you should go, as it is known as one of the best whale-watching spots in the entire world!
You should be able to pick out the humpbacks who return each summer. Apart from whales, you will be able to see seals and dolphins.
There are many whale watching tours which leave from Gloucester, which you can join for a great day of whale-watching.

41. Mount Greylock

This mountain is located in Adams. It is the highest peak in the state, at 3,491 feet above sea-level.
You can either drive to the top on Notch Road, or hike between May and October. There are several trails to follow, one of them being the Appalachian Trail.
At the top you can see the War Memorial Tower which stands 93 feet high and was built in 1932. You will also find Bascom Lodge up there, which is a hotel built by the Civilian Conservation Corps in 1930.
An interesting point here is that it is thought that Mount Greylock is the setting for the North American School of Wizardry, from JK Rowling’s books – you decide.

42. Old Sturbridge Village

This living village is in Sturbridge, and it is often used for educational field trips. It is also very popular with tourists.
The village re-creates rural life between 1790 and 1830, with inhabitants wearing period costumes and demonstrating rural farm life.
There is a total of 59 antique buildings, along with three water-powered mills.
This is a great day to take children and you should plan to spend the entire day here.

43. See the Ancient Crypt

You will find this in the basement of the Old North Church in Boston. For a fee, the Anglican Church buried parish members in the crypt. The largest tomb is called ‘Strangers Tomb’, which holds 45 children and adults who perished from Smallpox in 1813.
Look for the plot that holds the bodies of British soldiers killed on Bunker Hill.
The church no longer uses the crypt for burials. You can take a guided tour of the basement for a small donation.
This may not be suitable for children.

44. Southwick Zoo

You will find this zoo in Mendon. It is family-operated and owned and opened first in 1963. This is a great day out for all ages.
Look out for the deer forest, where you will see, and be able to feed fallow deer. You can walk through the forest and will come across turkeys, hawks, and turtles.
Head for the Discover Earth Centre where you will find animals such as bush babies, porcupines, snakes, and bearded dragons to name a few.
Plan on spending the entire day here. There is a café where you can buy lunch and refreshments.

45. Manchester-by-the-Sea

Here you will find what is known as the ‘Singing Beach’. The phenomenon has yet to be fully explained but it is widely thought that the friction between the sand grains makes a ‘singing’ sound.
You will hear the sounds best if you head for the dry side above the high tide lines. Normally the singing happens with three conditions in favour, namely when the sand is round and between 0.1 and 0.5 mm wide, when it contains silica, and when the humidity is just right.
Surprisingly, this is a huge tourist attraction, with crowds gathering to listen, so be sure you arrive early to get parking. Preferably you should be there by 11am.

46. The Bulb River

This is found in Sandwich. It is a river of grape hyacinths which flow down a garden hill. The river is made up of over 35,000 flowers!
If you are fortunate to get there on a day when there is a slight breeze, it will appear as if the river is flowing. Typically, the bulbs are at their best in early May, which is around Mother’s Day in the USA.
Once you have stood and admired the river make sure you head to the rhododendron collection, which covers 100 acres, and holds literally thousands of the plants.

47. Deerfield

There are 14 historic, preserved homes here which tell the story of the Federal and Colonial periods.
You will find over 27,00 artefacts dating back as early as the 17th century.
Make sure you visit the Helen Geier Textile Gallery to get an idea of not only what the settlers wore, but how they made their clothes.
Stay for the demonstrations of crafts and cookery to learn a little more of that time.
You can easily stay a full day here, there are places where you can buy lunch through the day.

48. Peabody Essex Museum

This museum was founded in 1799 and holds one of the biggest collections of Asian art in the USA.
There are over 1.3 million items in the museum, as well as 22 historic buildings.
This museum is among the top 20 art museums in the country, and in the top ten in terms of footage.
There are over 840,000 works of art and culture, many of them to do with history, American art. Asian, African, and Oceanic art.
Spend some time in either of the two large libraries which house over 40,000 books and manuscripts.
You will be able to look around this museum in a half day, although if you want to stay longer, there is no time-frame.

49. Edgar Allen Poe Square

This square in Boston is dedicated to the poet who was born close-by. Neither the house where he was born, nor the street where he lived are there anymore as the entire area was demolished many years ago. However, in 2009 on the 200th anniversary of Poe’s birth the plaza opened up to commemorate Poe.
Look out for the plaque dedicated to him. It will not take very long to see this, but the plaza and vicinity have many interesting shops to look at, and plenty of cafes where you can get a snack through the day, so you may think about spending a full day here.

50. Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy Greenway

This park is to be found in downtown Boston. The park is filled with promenades, fountains, art, and beautifully landscaped gardens. Officially, the park opened in 2008.
Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy Greenway was the matriarch of the Kennedy family who were born close-by. Edward Kennedy played a large part in establishing the Greenway.
The park is a wonderful place to take a picnic lunch on a summer day and enjoy the surroundings.

51. Forbes Pigment Collection

You will find this in Cambridge. The collection began in the early 20th century, until it grew into a library of thousands of colours.
Some are toxic, while others are rare. Every item is carefully documented and preserved, and while this may not take you very long to see, it is worth looking at, just to see how many Shades of Grey there really are!

52. Paul Revere House

This was the home of the patriot Paul Revere during the American Revolution, and it is now a National Historic Landmark.
The house was built in 1680 which makes it the oldest house in Boston. Typical of the style in Massachusetts, the main part of the house was made up of four bays marked by heavy posts and overhead beams.
The larger room had the fireplace and chimney, while other parts held the kitchen buildings. The style of the house is exactly as they would have been back then.
There is a small fee to see the inside of the house and it will not take you longer than a half day, but it is worth it to see the inside and the artefacts of that era.

53. Institute of Contemporary Art

Often referred to as ICA, this art museum is located in Boston, and was founded in 1936 to exhibit contemporary art.
The museum focuses on the works of up-and-coming artists. Look for the Sandra and Gerald Fineberg Art Wall, which is in the lobby.
There is a biannual exhibition for local artists which is worth seeing. Make sure you see the West gallery where you will find individual and group exhibitions such as ‘Super Vision’, and works by Mark Bradford, Tara Donovan, and Anish Kapoor, to name a few.

54. Dr Seuss Sculpture Garden

This garden is found in Springfield, and you will be able to see life-size statues of the author, as well as characters such as the Grinch, Yertle the Turtle, Cat in the Hat, and others.
The garden was built in 1996 by the step-daughter of the author as a tribute to his work. Look out for the many other sculptures scattered around the garden.
Right next to the garden you will find a museum which will tell you everything you ever wanted to know about Dr Seuss!

55. USS Massachusetts

This battleship is found in Battleship Cove, Fall River. She was fondly known as ‘Big Mamie’ during WWII. She was the 7th ship to be named after a state, and one of two ships to be donated for use as a museum. The other ship is the USS Alabama.
You can take the guided tour which is very informative, or you can explore the ship on your own.
A point here is that the USS Massachusetts fired the first and the last of the shells in the war.
Allow at least half a day to see the ship, although you may take longer looking around the area.

56. Edward Gorey House

You will find this house in Yarmouth. It is filled with unusual and eclectic collections, interesting artwork, and resident cats!
When the author passed away in 2000, the house was found to be crammed full of over 25,000 books, several cats, and an assorted collection of interesting items. The easiest thing to do was to transform the house into a museum, for the public to enjoy.
Look out for the secret door at the back of a closet which is where he was reputed to have kept his collection of children’s books.
Allow at least a half day to see the house and all the collections.

57. The Emperor’s Garden Restaurant

This is in Boston and is well-known as the best Dim Sum Restaurant in Boston. It is located in the Grand Old Theatre.
Notice the ornate, high ceilings of the old movie theatre. There is always a line waiting for tables between 11am and 2pm, but if you arrive right at 2pm, you will find that you are seated right away as the lunch crowd has finished.
The menu is extensive, with such things as Chicken Foot available most days.
Allow yourself the afternoon to have some of the best Dim Sum in the city!

58. Museum of Fine Arts

This is the 5th largest museum in the USA, containing more than 450,000 different items. You will find the museum in Boston.
The museum is the 55th most visited place in the world, with more than 1 million visitors each year.
You can see such things as Dutch Golden Age paintings, Egyptian artefacts, jewellery, among other things.
There is a huge collection of Japanese works, with over 5000 pieces of Japanese pottery. Look out for the Rothschild Collection of over 130 items from Australia.
Allow yourself a full day to see this museum.

59. Museum of Modern Renaissance

This former Masonic Hall is found in Somerville. The style of work is known as ‘Mystical realism’, with the walls and ceilings covered with fresco-like paintings and mythological scenes.
Be sure to see the focal point which is the Great Hall. The colours which were used for the tiger, and bull totems, birds, and mermaids are of saturated oils for an unforgettable night on the fiord.
Allow yourself a half day to see the museum.

60. Armenian Library & Museum of America (ALMA)

You will find this in Watertown. This museum has the largest collection of Armenian artefacts in North America.
You will see collections of medieval and ancient coins, ceramic items, and prehistoric religious things.
There are over 900 rare books in the museum, and 170 Armenian rugs which were donated in 1992.
You will be able to see the museum in a half a day.

61. Old North Church

This church is in North End, Boston, and is the oldest standing church building in Boston. It is also a National heritage landmark.
You are welcome to look inside the church where you will find a statue of George Washington, which is supposed to be the best likeness to the president ever made.
An interesting point here is that this is where the famous signal about Paul Revere’s ride was sent. It was ‘One if by land, two if by sea’, and you can read all about it here.
It will only take a half day to see this, but it is well-worth it.

62. Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Arts (MoCA)

This museum is to be found in a converted factory building in North Adams. It is one of the biggest centres for performing arts in the USA.
Before it was a museum, it was the Sprague Electric Company, and only became a museum in 1942.
There is an annual festival which includes concerts and music. This is run through the summer months, so if possible try to see one of those events.
If you plan to attend an event, make sure you book in advance.

63. The Arnold Arboretum

You will find this in the Jamaica Plain region of Boston. There are over 14,000 plants as well as a fully stocked nursery. Many are from North America and Asia.
Look out for species of the Acer, Pinus, and Magnolia family, to name a few. There is also a wonderful collection of conifers.
This is a great place to spend a morning or afternoon, looking at the beautiful gardens.

64. Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute

This is both an art museum, and a research centre, and it is found in Williamstown. You will find collections of European and American paintings here, along with many prints, sketches, and photographs from the 14th to 20th centuries.
This is a very popular place for tourists, with over 200,000 tourists each year.
Allow yourself most of the day here, as there is plenty to see.

65. The Berkshires

This is an area, rather than one place. It is a highland region in the western part of the state. The mountains form part of the Appalachians and are wonderful for anyone who enjoys walking or hiking.
This is also a great place to take an RV as in the summer there are many interesting things happening such as music and art performances.
An interesting point here is that the Berkshires are noted as one of the last 200 great Places in the world.

66. Tanglewood

This music venue is held in the town of Stockbridge and has been the home of the Boston Symphony Orchestra since 1937. There are also three music schools at the centre.
Apart from hosting classical music performances, the centre also plays host to the Festival of Contemporary Music, with jazz and pop artists contributing.
Make sure you book in advance if you plan to attend a performance.

67. Newbury Street

If you love shopping, then this is where you should head! You will find it in the Back Bay section of Boston.
Anything, and everything can be found here, from made-to-measure suits, shoes, jewellery, and handbags. Many of the shoes are names such as Cartier and Zara, while often you will see pop-up stores during the year.
Plan on spending a full day here, there are plenty of restaurants to get lunch during the day.

68. Faneuil Hall

Not only is this a marketplace, it is also a meeting hall. You will find it in the Government Centre in Boston.
Many important speeches have been delivered here, such as those made by Samuel Adams and James Otis, along with others.
You may also have heard this referred to as ‘The Cradle of Liberty’ and will see it if you follow the Freedom Trail.
This is one of the most visited sites in the USA, and you may want to spend a full day in the area.

69. DeCordova Sculpture Park and Museum

This is located on the shores of Flint’s Pond in Lincoln. This is the largest park of its kind in the county, encompassing over 30 acres.
Not only will you be able to see beautiful gardens, but there are over 60 works of art such as sculptures throughout the park.
Inside the museum there are rotating exhibitions mostly on photography, with work by local artists who have connections to the state.
Allow yourself a half day to see this.

70. Children’s Museum

This museum is in Boston and is the 2nd oldest children’s museum in the USA. There are many different areas to see.
The gallery is dedicated to artwork, while the Japanese House is a real house from Kyoto, Japan.
Be sure to visit Johnny’s Workbench where kids can see hand tools and wood carvings in progress.
This is a great place to spend a full day with the kids. There is a shop where you can buy lunch.

71. New England Aquarium

You will find this aquarium in Boston. It is a very popular tourist attraction, with about 1.3 million visitors each year.
Be sure to check out the jellyfish tank, and the harbour seals. There are also three California Sea Lions behind the aquarium.
Kids and adults will enjoy watching the daily training sessions as well as the feeding times, so allow yourself most of the day here.

72. Edaville Railroad

This is one of the oldest railroad operations in the USA. It opened in 1947. You will find it is South Carver.
Note that this is a 2-ft narrow gauge line. There are tours that you can take on the train, make sure that you book then in advance as they are extremely popular with tourists.

73. Copley Square

This is a public square in Boston’s Back Bay area. It used to be called Art Square until 1883.
Within the immediate vicinity you will find many things to see such as the Museum of Fine Arts, Public Library, and Trinity Church.
An interesting point is that this is where the Boston Marathon race finished in 1986, and you will find a memorial to this near Dartmouth Street.
There is enough to see and do in this area for you to plan a full day here.

74. Norman Rockwell Museum

You will find this art museum in Stockbridge. It was dedicated to the works of Norman Rockwell, and is home to the largest collection of original works by Rockwell in the world.
You will also find the Norman Rockwell archives which include a collection of over 100,000 items including fan mail, photographs, and business documents.
Allow yourself a half day here, although you may take longer if you want to explore the town.

75. The Museum of Science (MoS)

This science museum and indoor zoo are located in Boston in the Science Park. You will find over 700 interactive displays and live presentations on most days.
The zoo is home to over 100 animals, many of which have been rehabilitated or rescued. Be sure to check out the Butterfly House where you will see many exotic specimens.
There are plenty of science activities for kids such as the collection of optical illusions, and the room of mathematical exhibits.
Kids will thank you for spending a full day here!

76. Mary Baker Eddy Library

Here in Boston you will find the library which contains all the papers of Mary Baker Eddy. She was the founder of Christian Science.
There are hundreds of original manuscripts and documents which have been preserved here along with original letters from Mary baker Eddy.
It may take you just a few hours to look around here, but you should plan to see the Mapparium at the same time and make a full day of it.

77. The Museum of Bad Art (MOBA)

This interesting collection of art is found in Somerville, with a second branch in Brookline. It is a privately-owned museum whose sole aim is to exhibit pieced of art too bad to be ignored. You will find over 500 such pieces of work.
The museum was founded when an antique dealer found a painting in the trash. Friends suggested he start a collection, and things grew from there.
All the works are original and have serious intent, although they should have serious flaws which preclude them from regular exhibitions.
This is truly an unusual museum which celebrates the artist’s right to frail – gloriously!

78. Tower Hill Botanic Garden

You will find this spectacular garden in Boylston. It is about 8 miles north of Worcester. The garden has 17 different sub-sections, as well as preserved woodlands, and miles of great walking trails.
You will also find the headquarters of the Horticultural Society here. This is the 3rd oldest horticultural society in the USA.
Allow yourself at least a morning here, although if you enjoy walking, then you may stay longer than this.

79. Franklin Park Zoo

This zoo is found in Boston, in the northeast section of Franklin Park. The zoo was first opened to the public in 1912, and since then has opened several new exhibits, including Bird’s World in 1975.
This is a great place to spend a day, especially if you have kids. Try to stay at feeding time.
There is a café where you can get lunch and refreshments.

80. House of Seven Gables

Anyone who has read works by Nathaniel Hawthorne, will know about this house. It is 340 years old, and his novel by the same name was based on the actual house in the city.
For a small fee you can take a guided tour of the house. Make sure you take the option of climbing through the narrow, secret passageway, which was later added to the original house.
You can see many displays of Hawthorne’s works and artefacts from his life there.
Just a few blocks away you will find a statue of the man himself.

81. Bash Bish Falls

You will find this in Mount Washington, and while it may be one of the most scenic falls in the state, it has a history and a grim legend.
Legend has it that Bash Bish – a Mohican woman – lived in the village. Being accused of adultery, she was tied to a canoe and sent over the falls. Her body was never found.
Whatever you choose to believe, this is worth a visit for the beauty of the area. Just take care near the Falls!

82. Glacial Potholes

You will find these on the Deerfield River, at Shelburne Falls, near the Bridge of Flowers. There are over 50 whirling pools from the age of glaciers.
This is the largest collection of natural potholes in the world and is also the site of the largest pothole on record.
The pools range from 6” to 30” across and are best visible at the end of winter when water levels rise.
Years ago, it was possible to soak in the cool waters from the potholes but now you can only look at them as swimming there is illegal and done at your own risk.

83. Harvard Museum of Natural History

This museum is in Cambridge and has more wonders per square inch than most others in the country!
There are over 21 million exhibits, one of them being a full sized assembled skeleton of a Dodo. You will find a collection of human skulls, along with many other oddities.
This museum rates as one of the most interesting museums with some of the best collections of natural wonders of the known and unknown.
It is worth allowing yourself a full day to visit here.

84. Eyrie House Ruins

If you want to see something spooky, then head for this house. You will find it is Holyoke. The ruins of the House/Hotel are on top of Mount Nonotuck.
Legend has it that the house caught fire when the cremation of a horse turned horribly wrong. The only thing that was left were the walls of the understory. Because the owner, Mr Street was not insured, he was unable to rebuild the house. He lived as a recluse until the state bought the ruins and paid him a check for $5000. Being a proud man, Street never touched the money.
It will only take an hour or two to walk around the ruins but look out for Mr Street!

85. Echo Bridge

This amazing bridge is found in Newton. It was completed in 1877 and is a scenic arch which connects the banks of the Hemlock and the Charles Rivers.
Apart from the breath-taking views, the bridge is known for the amazing echoes. There is a platform where you can produce your own echoes. Notice that short, sharp sounds can echo up to 25 times.
Theories differ as to why the echoes are so great here, but the wonderful scenery makes this a worthwhile outing.

86. Lucy Parson’s Centre

This is a bookshop found in Boston. The books are unusual in that they are classed as ‘radical’. The shop was founded in 1969 and used to be called the ‘Red Book’.
You will also fi d that they host many different meetings for activist groups, cultural, and educational events. Often there are book signings and on Wednesdays there are movies which start at 7pm.

87. Ponyhenge

You will find this phenomenon in Lincoln. No one is certain how the old hobby horses appear, but there is an assortment of broken-down rocking horses all set in a small field in the town.
Sometime in 2010 some plastic and metal horses arrived anonymously, which led to the name of the field.
No one knows why, but horses and horse figurines began to appear at the site. Often, they have been re-arranged in rows like race horses, and sometimes in circles. Occasionally it looks as if they have all been knocked over.
The peculiar thing is that no-one seems to take them away.
You decide for yourself what lies behind the hobby horses, but it does make for an interesting day out!

88. Metropolitan Waterworks Museum

You will find this museum at the original Chestnut Hill Reservoir in Boston. It was built in 1887 and pumped water for Boston until the 1970’s.
The Waterworks were left to deteriorate until they were taken over by the Friends of the Waterworks Organisation, and lovingly restored to their former glory.
You will be able to see the most remarkable machines here, as well as amazing architecture.
Be sure to check out the Great Engine Hall, where you will see three historic steam-powered engines.

89. Kelleher Rose Garden

You will find this delightful park hidden in the centre of Boston. Residents regard it as their own secret.
The park was founded in 1931 and now has over 1,500 roses of every shade you can imagine!
The garden is not easily seen from the road as it hides behind a tall green yew hedge, but it is in the Back Bay Fens area.
This is a perfect place to take a picnic lunch and enjoy the splendour of the roses. It is particularly wonderful when all the roses are in bloom.

90. See the Glass Flowers at Harvard Museum

You will find these amazing things at Harvard Museum of Natural History. In the mid 1800’s obtaining floral artefacts for museums was a problem as they all died before they were properly preserved.
The unique collection now contains over 4,000 models representing more than 800 plant species. They were designed and created by glass artisans father and son Leopold and Rudolf Blaschka, who were from Dresden in Germany.
It will only take an hour or two to see them, but they are worth the effort as the minute details are magnificent.

91. Great Boston Molasses Flood

Most people will have read this heading twice! Yes, there was in fact a molasses flood in which a deadly wave of molasses travelling at 35mph destroyed a neighbourhood and took many lives.
In Boston, at the intersection of Commercial Street and Copps Hill terrace you will find a small plaque in honour of the people who died there.
The tank company had an accident with one of the holding tanks and molasses poured into the town, with devastating results. The area was said to have smelled sweet and be sticky for many years after the clean-up.
It will not take you long to see, but it is worth looking at the location of one of the strangest disasters in the world!

92. Rutland Prison Camp

Here in Rutland you will see the ruins of the prison farm where in years gone by, drunkards were put to work to grow potatoes for the more hardened prisoners.
In 1903 the prison was constructed to house minor offenders and had a fully working farm to keep them busy and productive.
The reason that the prison closed, despite it becoming a very successful farm, was due to the grounds being built on the drainage area for local water supply. The prison was abandoned and crumbled away.

93. Skinny House

This is the narrowest house in Boston and it is hidden between taller houses. You will see that the house is only 10-feet wide and 30-feet deep. Legend has it that the house was built out of rage to block the sunlight from the house behind it.
Whatever the reason, it is still an interesting topic of conversation in any bar in town! The present owners say that they did once have a New Year’s Eve party where they fitted 10 guests inside!

94. Site of the Boston Massacre

You will find this site in Boston. Outside the Old State House, you will see the circular cobblestone design which indicates the place where the fallen patriots lay.
Tragically soldiers fired on a crowd and five people were killed. It was Paul Revere who afterwards responded by creating an engraving of the scene.
It will not take you too long to see this, but you may want to stay a day in the area as there is plenty to see and do.

95. The Tiny Museum

This is undoubtedly the smallest museum in the USA! You will find it nestled next door to a sandwich shop in Somerville. The sign from the shop reads ‘We Bake Our Own Bread’, and right next door you will find the museum.
The owner has used this alley for displaying local art and it is very pleasing to wander up and down looking at this fine display, even if you bump elbows with other people!

96. Polcari’s Coffee

You will find this coffee house in Boston. It is more of an institution than a coffee shop, with bins and jars stacked against the walls. It is on Salem Street.
Not only does the shop sell and stock coffee, but you will find a huge assortment of interesting things such as coffee pots, herbs, pasta, and nuts.
Treat yourself to a cup of the most delicious coffee in the city!

97.Harmonic Bridge

This amazing place is found in North Adams. Two artists called Bruce Odland and Sam Auinger attached two 16-foot long resonating tubes to the base of the highway overpass, then placed microphones at intervals to pick up sounds.
There are speakers encased in concrete on either side of the road and if you stand there, you will hear the hum which is generated by this.
If you are musical you will work out that the hum is in fact a ‘C’, with the sound wave being over 16 feet long.
Locals look on the sound as the ‘noise of the urban world’. It will only take you an hour or so depending on the traffic, to hear this. After that you may want to hear to the town for lunch.

98. Grave of the Boston Strangler

This is to be found in Peabody, and is the final resting place of the mane reputed to have murdered many people in the 1960’s.
During the period between 1962 and 1964 the infamous Boston Strangler raped and murdered about a dozen women between 19 and 85 years of age.
After being imprisoned for six years, DeSalvo was found stabbed to death in his cell, and he is buried in this quiet cemetery. You will notice that there is no tombstone, just a small bronze plaque to mark the spot.

99. Nobska Point Lighthouse

You will find the lighthouse in Falmouth. You will notice the views when you look out towards Martha’s Vineyard.
This is a great place for walking a hiking. This is also a lovely area to take an RV and spend a few days. Be aware that there are no facilities or café here, so you must bring your own provisions.
It is a wonderfully peaceful spot with magnificent views.

100. Try Baked Alaska

This is a part of local culture and will be on pretty much every menu you see. Boston likes to claim this creation as their own.
There are many different ways to fill and serve this delicious dessert, such as filled with passion fruit caramel, and covered with coconut ice-cream, to name just one.
Make sure that at least once on your holiday, you stop for some of this!

Summary of Best Things to do in Massachusetts

Massachusetts has something to offer everyone, whether you enjoy walking, visiting museums or just relaxing in a park. 

There is just so much to see and do here, you will wonder why you’ve never been before!


Star Spangled Banner

 by Fenton Trevellian

 America America you are going down the drain

 And I wonder who is to blame

 Once you had so much fame

 With your movie stars, And glamorous cars

You sung the star spangled banner with such pride

Until someone dropped a spanner in the works

But you called it a wrench

Now people think you are sillier than the pretentious French

Was it the hedge funds or banks with their ridiculous loans?

That dropped you in the stew

Or maybe just too many greedy Zionist Jews

In the banks, Poor old yanks

You will never get any thanks

You may have put a man on the moon

But back then you played a different tune

So who will put you back on track

 If only Britton ran the world

It would be much nicer place

Much more give and take

And not so fake

For comments, questions, ideas for discussion about Fenton Trevellian's poem Star Spangle Banner or any other subject you want to discuss with Fenton Trevellian the out spoken author and poet.... please write to Fenton Trevellian at

Please look out for Fenton Trevellian's new page on makes a warm welcome to Fenton Trevellian who has now become part of the INLNews Friendly Team bringing you interesting news, information, entertainment, ideas for thought and discussion on their hundreds of thousands of websites around the world ... contributed and controlled by the average individual who wants to have a say or wants to create their own news- information - social networking - sports- entertainment - job - business- hobby etc website with International News Limited.... all for the starting cost of around $10 for the registration of the website and low hosting cost on the web... including free website building for dummies like Mr Wijat.... and around $100 a year for a 999 page website... when you want to expand you website over 5 pages which are hosted free of charge...Register your own website... own your own website.... place Google Adsense adds on your own website and make your own income from your own web site... the more you build up the popularity of your own website the more valuable your website becomes... the more money you will make from your own website from advertising revenue ... when your website becomes very popular you can sell your website for million of dollars and in some case billions of dollars...yes folks you to like Mr Wijat can become a multi millionaire from registering a $10 website and building it up while at home.. the beach.. your local cafe .... your girl or boy friends house … in fact any where in the world.....and own your own business, hobby, social networking, sports, entertainment, personal, employment or what other reason you want a website... have fun...and have a great enjoyable past time that keeps you busy and excited everyday of your life....follow the progress of your website in the world website ranking through, where you can find out where your website ranks in the world.... email us at and request you website to be listed on the website and linked to the hundreds of thousands of other INLNews sponsored websites around the world... Join Mr Wijat and have fun ans make money with building for own website

Most Extremely Important Interview With Glen Kealey and Desert Owl



Published on Mar 16, 2009

You can only RE~SEARCH : while ancient Troglodytes did the original SEARCH ! He guided the Greeks on their expeditions to the East. He secretly guides Western Freemasonry. Today, He is the priest, their Unknown Superior (Jaques~Basque). This is how ancient subterranean Troglodyte Priests described themselves to outsiders in 1894. It is a step-by-step explanation given only to selected Masons within a context premised by Zoro-Astrian Freemasonry's "business plan" (they call it prophecies) which, at that time, urgently required a quantum leap in scientific discovery if they were to ‹learn to flyŠ and remain on schedule for their planned "End of the Earth" rendez-vous (before the year 2059). "He was verily a wonderful being; an eyeless creature (metaphorically speaking), and yet possessed of sight and perception beyond that of mortal man; a creature who had been locked in the earth, and yet was more familiar with its surface than a philosopher; a cavern-bred monstrosity, and yet possessed of the mind of a sage; he was a scientific expert, a naturalist, a metaphysical reasoner, a critic of religion, and a prophet. He could see in absolute darkness as well as in daylight; without a compass he could guide a boat over a trackless sea, and could accomplish feats that throw Gulliver and Munchausen into disrepute." Troglodytes "predict" the future by means of their first-hand knowledge of the most ancient past and of what they are about to orchestrate. It‰s no miracle. I do not remember to have said that they were cavern-bred; they did. Did I say they were always cavern beings? Did I assert that they had never lived among us mortals of upper surface earth? Do you only believe only what you see, or believe that all what others can do, you can do also? If so, then please, let me see you kiss your elbow. Once you dare relate ultimate reality others will call you mad, and the more clearly you attempt to explain the facts that you have witnessed, the less they will listen to you; such has been the fate of others when confronting the BRAINDEAD. Freemasons such as Jim and Brother Steve are programmed to play upon this fact. Forgive them ~ they know not what they do. The price of being truthful is that twenty people will reject your views for everyone that considers them as being possible or even plausible. Therefore, before you speak you must first learn to live with rejection.

 The SculPTor (who comes in on their ass)

Dark Secrets of the Rockefeller Family

Dark Secrets of the Rockefeller Family


Published on Jul 18, 2015

Full 2015 documentary about how the Rockefeller family has become one of the most wealthy and most powerful families on earth. ________________________________________ 1. Early life of John D. Rockefeller This video shows the chronological time-line of the Rockefeller family, starting with how William Avery 'Devil Bill' Rockefeller Sr. (1810-1906) schooled his son John D. Rockefeller (1839-1937) to be a cunning businessman. 'Devil Bill' Rockefeller's son John D. Rockefeller became successful in the commodities trade at a very young age 2. The creation of the biggest oil monopoly in the world. John D. Rockefeller then decided to seek his fortune elsewhere and moved to Cleveland Ohio, where the oil business began to boom. There he established an oil refinery and gained prosperity through cunning plots, ruthlessness, conspiracy, shady deals and other criminal deeds. John D's. "Standard Oil" company would grow and expand to become the biggest oil monopoly in the world. The Standard Oil monopoly got so big and powerful, that in 1911, the U.S. Supreme Court decided that the oil company violated the US Antitrust Law and that it had to be split up. This created various new successful Rockefeller oil companies, such as Exxon-Mobil (Esso), Chevron Corporation, Texaco and Gulf Oil. Having a positive effect on the stock market, the 1911 Supreme Court decision in effect made the Rockefeller family even more rich and powerful. The Rockefellers have always had intimate business and family relations with other powerful family dynasties, such as the Morgan banking family, members of the steel magnates of the Carnegie family, the DuPont family and the Rothschild banking families from Europe. The Rockefellers were connected to the Union Pacific Railroad company of E.H. Harriman. They were involved in the sponsorship of the Kuhn & Loeb bank in the United Kingdom and they had numerous business deals with Hitler's Nazi regime in Germany. There were the instrumental force behind the German chemical company I.G. Farben, which built and controlled the concentration camp Auschwitz, situated around the I.G. Farben chemical factory. Rockefeller's Standard Oil patented fuel even powered the entire Nazi air force 'the Luftwaffe'. 3. David Rockefeller in the 20th and 21st century. During the 20th century David Rockefeller and other descendants of John D. Rockefeller maintained their wealth through banking, oil and expanded their power through politics and think-tanks or other non government organisations (NGOs). David Rockefeller, the oldest member of the Rockefeller family, is one of the founding members of the secretive Bilderberg Group, the Trilateral Commission and the Council on Foreign Relations. 4. The full dominance of the Rockefeller empire The power of the Rockefeller family is not limited to the oil industry, they control large portions of the banking industry, the central banking system in the US through the Federal Reserve and overseas the European Central Bank. Through Rockefeller-controlled companies, organisations, think-tanks and other NGO's the family created The United Nations, Bilderberg Group, Trilateral Commission, Council on Foreign Relations, Planned Parenthood, the Population Council, the Council of the Americas and the Rockefeller Foundation. Among other Rockefeller companies are: Monsanto, United Airlines, American Airlines, American Railroads, AT&T, Honeywell, Quaker Oats, and AXA Equitable Life Insurance. The estimated combined Rockefeller fortune is so big that it can be expressed in percentages of the entire US economy. The ultimate plan of these international oligarchs is to enslave humanity under a tyrannical one world government, ruled and controlled by them. __________________________________________________________

Please share this video and make it go viral so that the Rockefeller family (among a few others) can be stopped and b

100 Best Things to do in Austria

by Jen Miller

Jen Reviews

Hidden in the heart of Europe lies the land of emperors, waltz and schnitzel. A paradise for skiers, hikers and city lovers all in one. From the steep hills of the Alps to the magnificent palaces of Vienna, every tourist can find something just to their taste.

Austria is the home of famous classical composers like Mozart, psychologist Sigmund Freud and architect Hundertwasser. Its history is rich with wars, splendor and intrigue. The rich culture, which has produced countless pieces of art, music, plays and books is present throughout the country. And for the foodies: get ready to enjoy the delicious local cuisine.

Below we have gathered the top attractions as well as the best-kept secrets, hidden places and off-the-beaten track surprises to make your stay in Austria unforgettable.

America may be first, but let Austria be second. Let’s take a look at what you should not miss when you visit the “eastern realm”:

100 Best Things to do in Austria

by Jen Miller

Jen Reviews

Hidden in the heart of Europe lies the land of emperors, waltz and schnitzel. A paradise for skiers, hikers and city lovers all in one. From the steep hills of the Alps to the magnificent palaces of Vienna, every tourist can find something just to their taste.

Austria is the home of famous classical composers like Mozart, psychologist Sigmund Freud and architect Hundertwasser. Its history is rich with wars, splendor and intrigue. The rich culture, which has produced countless pieces of art, music, plays and books is present throughout the country. And for the foodies: get ready to enjoy the delicious local cuisine.

Below we have gathered the top attractions as well as the best-kept secrets, hidden places and off-the-beaten track surprises to make your stay in Austria unforgettable.

America may be first, but let Austria be second. Let’s take a look at what you should not miss when you visit the “eastern realm”:


  • 1. Schonbrunn Imperial Summer Palace (Vienna)
  • 2. Take a Walk through Vienna’s Historic Center (Vienna)
  • 3. Coffee and Cake in Salzburger Altstadt – Salzburg Old Town (Salzburg)
  • 4. Klimt in the Belvedere Palace Museum (Vienna)
  • 5. Kunsthistorisches Museum – Art History Museum (Vienna)
  • 6. Visit World’s Oldest Zoo (Vienna)
  • 7. A Walk through Schonbrunner Gardens (Vienna)
  • 8. Prater (Vienna)
  • 9. Hofburg Imperial Palace (Vienna)
  • 10. State Opera House (Vienna)
  • 11. Grossglockner Alpine Road Drive (Heiligenblut)
  • 12. View of Vienna from St. Stephen’s Cathedral (Vienna)
  • 13. Dinner at Salzburg Fortress (Salzburg)
  • 14. Christmas Market at City Hall Rathaus (Vienna)
  • 15. Kitzbuhel Ski Resort (Kitzbuhel)
  • 16. Sound of Music Tour at Mirabell Palace & Gardens (Salzburg)
  • 17. Cable Car Trip in the Alps to Innsbrucker Nordkette (Innsbruck)
  • 18. Albertina (Vienna)
  • 19. Natural History Museum (Vienna)
  • 20. Overview of Vienna on the Ringstrasse (Vienna)
  • 21. Knowledge at Melk Abbey (Melk)
  • 22. Nationalbibliothek – National Library (Vienna)
  • 23. Untersberg (Salzburg)
  • 24. Classical Concert at St. Peter’s Church (Vienna)
  • 25. Salzburg Cathedral (Salzburg)
  • 26. Museums Galore at Museumsquartier (Vienna)
  • 27. Steep Slopes of the Ischgl-Samnaun Ski Resort (Ischgl)
  • 28. Gaze Far from the Hallstatt Viewing Platform (Hallstatt)
  • 29. Kirche am Steinhof Church (Vienna)
  • 30. Hundertwasser House (Vienna)
  • 31. The Third Man Museum (Vienna)
  • 32. Kitzsteinhorn Ski Resort (Zell am See)
  • 33. Hallstatt Old Town (Hallstatt)
  • 34. Bergisel Ski Jumping Hill (Innsbruck)
  • 35. Hellbrunn Castle Trick Fountains (Salzburg)
  • 36. St. Anton Ski Base (St. Anton am Arlberg)
  • 37. Mozart’s Birthplace (Salzburg)
  • 38. Krimml Falls (Krimml)
  • 39. Stephansplatz (Vienna)
  • 40. Vienna by Night (Vienna)
  • 41. Swarovski Crystal Worlds (Wattens)
  • 42. Innsbruck Old Town (Innsbruck)
  • 43. Adrenaline Junkie Heaven at Red Bull Hangar 7 (Salzburg)
  • 44. Alpine Zoo (Innsbruck)
  • 45. Leopold Museum (Vienna)
  • 46. Imperial Treasury of Vienna (Vienna)
  • 47. Parliament Building (Vienna)
  • 48. Salt Mines (Hallstatt)
  • 49. Sisi Museum (Vienna)
  • 50. Naschmarkt Food Market (Vienna)
  • 51. Museum of Military History (Vienna)
  • 52. Hang out with the Dead at Central Cemetery (Vienna)
  • 53. Ride the Hungerburg Funicular (Innsbruck)
  • 54. Stubaier Gletscher Ski Resort (Neustift im Stubaital)
  • 55. Aqua Dome (Langenfeld)
  • 56. Monkey Business at Aqua Terra Zoo (Vienna)
  • 57. Hundertwasser Art Gallery Kunst Haus Wien (Vienna)
  • 58. Party at Volksgarten Disco Club (Vienna)
  • 59. Explore the Technical Museum (Vienna)
  • 60. To the Top of Rosshutte (Seefeld in Tirol)
  • 61. Psychoanalysis with Sigmund Freud (Museum) (Vienna)
  • 62. Lake Achensee Cog Railway and Boat Cruise (Maurach)
  • 63. Mayrhofen Ski Resort (Mayrhofen)
  • 64. Dachstein Skywalk (Ramsau am Dachstein)
  • 65. Salt Mine Treasure Hunt (Hallein)
  • 66. Ski Arlberg (Lech)
  • 67. Liechtensteinklamm Gorge (Sankt Johann im Pongau)
  • 68. Zwolferhorn Cable Car (St. Gilgen)
  • 69. Schafberg Cog Railway (St. Wolfgang)
  • 70. Hexenwasser (Söll)
  • 71. Kaiser Villa (Bad Ischl)
  • 72. Sigmund-Thun-Klamm (Kaprun)
  • 73. Kuenringer Castle Climb (Durnstein)
  • 74. Schwaz Silver Mine (Schwaz)
  • 75. World’s Largest Ice Cave (Werfen)
  • 76. Zell am See Alpine Village Trip from Salzburg (Zell am See)
  • 77. The Butterfly House (Vienna)
  • 78. Madame Tussauds (Vienna)
  • 79. Zipline Stoderzinken (Gröbming)
  • 80. MAK Austrian Museum of Applied Arts (Vienna)
  • 81. Mauthausen Memorial (Linz)
  • 82. Lake Worthersee (Klagenfurt)
  • 83. The Vienna Philharmonic (Vienna)
  • 84. Alpine Coaster (Imst)
  • 85. Red Bull Ring (Spielberg)
  • 86. Designer Outlet (Parndorf)
  • 87. Lookout Tower Pyramidenkogel (Keutschach am See)
  • 88. Arnold Schwarzenegger Museum (Thal bei Graz)
  • 89. AREA 47 (Ötztal-Bahnhof)
  • 90. Mountaincart Ride (Mitterbach)
  • 91. Highline179 Suspension Bridge (Reutte)
  • 92. Esterhazy Palace Wine Tour (Eisenstadt)
  • 93. Family Land Adventure Park (St. Jakob in Haus)
  • 94. Bregenz Festival (Bregenz)
  • 95. Schladming Ski Resort (Schladming)
  • 96. Kufstein Fortress (Kufstein)
  • 97. Loacker Point of Sale (Heinfels)
  • 98. Black Lake (Kitzbuhel)
  • 99. Kaprun Dam (Kaprun)
  • 100. Strauss Monument (Vienna)

1. Schonbrunn Imperial Summer Palace (Vienna)

The palace and its magnificent gardens are famed for being the former imperial summer residence. With over 300 years of history of Habsburg monarchs, you can easily spend a whole day here. Private tours with expert guides that will share their knowledge of the palace with you are available, as well as an evening event including dinner and a concert.

2. Take a Walk through Vienna’s Historic Center (Vienna)

If you want to take a walk among some of the most beautiful architecture in the world, while well-groomed horses strut past you with their carriages, look no further. The historic centre of Vienna offers exactly that – but also much more. Segway you way around or hop right on a bus with the Vienna pass. The choice is yours.

3. Coffee and Cake in Salzburger Altstadt – Salzburg Old Town (Salzburg)

Old town city centres are simply the best. Magnificent architecture, delicious street food and shopping until you go broke. For the authentic Salzburg experience, take this 2-hour tour
and enjoy your coffee and cake.

4. Klimt in the Belvedere Palace Museum (Vienna)

Belvedere is a beautiful palace that is now home to stunning art collection. If you are a fan of Klimt, this is your chance to see the Kiss in person. But that is hardly all you can see there – prepare your cameras or you’ll forget half of it before you’re home. To learn about the history of the palace and fascinating details about the artworks, consider the 3-hour private tour of the palace and its exhibitions.

5. Kunsthistorisches Museum – Art History Museum (Vienna)

If you like art, this is a must-see. This one-of-a-kind museum features some of the greatest works of artists such as Rembrandt, Rubens, Tintoretto and others. To complement the great masters, you can also see Egyptian and Near East exhibitions, Ancient Greek and Roman collections as well as the coin cabinet.

6. Visit World’s Oldest Zoo (Vienna)

Are animals your thing? Do you want to see everything from the deadliest predators to the cuddliest little creatures? Well, they have it all covered at Vienna Zoo, which holds the title of oldest in the world. It houses over 700 animal species, some of them endangered. You can attend animal talks and feedings or take the panorama train.

7. A Walk through Schonbrunner Gardens (Vienna)

These gardens were built for kings and queens and even today, you will feel like one walking in them. They offer a myriad of entertaining things: a maze, a hill with a great view, many games…too much to be all seen in a day. Excellent for a romantic walk with your special someone.

8. Prater (Vienna)

Prater is the best known amusement park in Austria. One of the landmarks of Vienna, the big Ferris wheel, is located here, as well as the planetarium, the train ride and other things you will certainly enjoy. You can easily spend a whole day just here, trying out various attractions. The entrance is free, but you have to pay individual fees.

9. Hofburg Imperial Palace (Vienna)

If the day is cold and damp and the gardens don’t seem appealing, go inside the Hofburg Imperial Palace
for a similar, worthy-of-a-king experience. The many rooms with monarchy era furniture, paintings and dresses are sure to leave no one cold. For those of you with an interest in history and royalty, don’t miss this!

10. State Opera House (Vienna)

The State Opera House in Vienna is one of the centres of culture in Austria. You can go on a guided tour, but for the best experience, go and see one of the magnificent shows on display there. You can find an updated list, as well as early tickets, here. Just make sure to book in advance, they sell like hotcakes!

11. Grossglockner Alpine Road Drive (Heiligenblut)

Can you say spectacular views? Well, few are more spectacular than those you will see on the Grossglockner Alpine Road. The mountains are, of course, the stars, but the waterfalls, the flowers and the high alpine farmers all combine to make this idyllic piece of Earth what it is. Take this half-day trip from Salzburg and enjoy the view.

12. View of Vienna from St. Stephen’s Cathedral (Vienna)

St. Stephen’s Cathedral, or as the locals call it, Stephansdom, is a mix of Romanesque and Gothic architecture. The architecture and interior design are breath-taking, as can be the climb up to the tallest tower. But the 136 meter(446 ft) tall climb is worth the view of the city from above. Put this into your tour plan of Vienna

13. Dinner at Salzburg Fortress (Salzburg)

Have you ever wanted to have a fancy dinner in a real castle? Your chance is now, with this special two-for-one offer. First, you will be seated in a 900-year old hall inside the fortress, where you will be served delicious traditional meals. Then, the residential orchestra will perform the most famous Mozart’s pieces for the finale of the evening. Treat your loved one and bring him or her to this wonderful experience.

14. Christmas Market at City Hall Rathaus (Vienna)

If you are in Austria from the middle of November until Christmas, you have to see the market in front of Vienna City Hall. It is the largest in town, with hundreds of stands offering everything imaginable from local deserts to Christmas tree decorations to take home as a souvenir. And even if you come here at some other time, the Gothic architecture is still one of the best sights in Vienna.

15. Kitzbuhel Ski Resort (Kitzbuhel)

If you follow competitive skiing, you are familiar with this famous ski resort. Every year, the best in the world come here to compete on the “Streif”. Now you can, too. The resort is considered by many to be the best in the world and has received numerous awards. If you are coming to Austria for skiing, this is your number one choice.

16. Sound of Music Tour at Mirabell Palace & Gardens (Salzburg)

This tourist gem is placed in the heart of Salzburg. “Sound of Music” was filmed there and on other locations nearby, all of which are included in the 4-hour adventure-filled tour. See the iconic scenes from the movie and relive the classic moments. Watching the movie the night before is definitely recommended!

17. Cable Car Trip in the Alps to Innsbrucker Nordkette (Innsbruck)

This Alpine trip will take you from Innsbruck to the top of the 2256 meter tall Hafelekar peak. Along the way, you will see astonishing views of the city and the Alps. Make sure to stop at all the stations, especially at the Alpine Zoo – a favorite among families – along the way. The car ride takes 20 minutes, but the whole tour takes at least an hour, depending how much time you want to spend exploring.

18. Albertina (Vienna)

Albertina is both the largest Habsburg residential palace and houses the largest graphical collections in the world. Work such as Klimt’s studies of women and Dürer’s Hare can all be seen inside. The permanent exhibitions as well as temporary ones, like the popular “Monet to Picasso”, are well worth checking out. And did I mention the dining? Oh yes, guests are taken care of with fine dining right next door at Augustinerkeller.

19. Natural History Museum (Vienna)

From dinosaurs to galaxies, the Natural History Museum of Vienna has it all. With forty permanent and regular special exhibitions, it is one of the best natural history museums in the world. Budget more time than you think you need too, because if you want to see everything, you will be glad you did. Also don’t forget to go to the digital planetarium. You can get tickets for both online here.

20. Overview of Vienna on the Ringstrasse (Vienna)

The Ringstrasse is a circular road that goes all around Vienna past all the most popular tourist attractions. It is perfect for a quick overview of the city or if you are in Vienna only for a day. But that would mean missing seeing so many things from up close and having a deeper experience that you can get if you stay here for more than a day. Still, if you’re only here for a short time and want to quickly get some selfies, take advantage of this opportunity!

21. Knowledge at Melk Abbey (Melk)

Melk Abbey became famous for its library, which houses a vast collection of medieval scriptures and is one of the most known ones in Europe. From November to March, visits are only possible with a guided tour, so keep that in mind if you plan on coming in that time.

22. Nationalbibliothek – National Library (Vienna)

The Austrian National Library is not a must see only for its books, but also for the beautiful interior(one of the best in Vienna) and four museums
inside it. The amount of knowledge gathered there might just inspire you to become the next great inventor.

23. Untersberg (Salzburg)

If you long for a breathtaking view, this is it. From the town, you can take aa href=””>cable car< to the top of the mountain – the very one featured in the movie Sound of Music. On a sunny day, you will see for miles – the steep hills, the foggy mists, the vast forests. Enjoy and thank me later.

24. Classical Concert at St. Peter’s Church (Vienna)

St. Peter’s church is a hidden church in the centre of Vienna. If you don’t know it’s there, you will likely miss is as the view is obscured by surrounding buildings. However, that does not mean it is not worth visiting. In fact, they put on one of the best classical concerts in Vienna
– in a very special atmosphere.

25. Salzburg Cathedral (Salzburg)

Another must see for all Sound of Music fans. This cathedral was one of the shooting scenes for the famous film and it will astonish you with the beautiful paintings inside. If you want to hear the sound of the organs, come in during a sermon- even if you aren’t religious. See the beautiful Salzburg Cathedral and enjoy.

26. Museums Galore at Museumsquartier (Vienna)

Museumsquartier, or the Museum Square, is the eighth largest cultural area in the world. You can easily spend a whole day here, wandering around and exploring all the varied exhibitions, from classical to modern art. You can buy a tickets
, or you can opt for a more subtle experience with a private tour.

27. Steep Slopes of the Ischgl-Samnaun Ski Resort (Ischgl)

Do you dream of fast slopes? Fresh powder? Then book a ticket to this ski resort ASAP. But Ischgl-Samnaun Resort
offers so much more than just skiing – you get almost every adrenalin related activity you could want plus supreme lodgings and food. What’s not to like?

28. Gaze Far from the Hallstatt Viewing Platform (Hallstatt)

From the still lake of Hallstatt, climb to the highest peak around and enjoy the view. The mountains and the lake make it a picture worth of painting. If you’re in Salzburg, hop on this World Heritage VIew and imagine you are flying.

29. Kirche am Steinhof Church (Vienna)

Off the beaten path lies a gem that is a must see for all art lovers. Built on the foundations of an old psychiatric hospital, it offers an atmosphere like no other. History and WW2 geeks should make sure to check the exhibition of the History of Naci-Medicine. You can also take a short one hour tour.

30. Hundertwasser House (Vienna)

The famous and crazy architect Hundertwasser built buildings that stand out. Among the rectangular shapes of the inner city, the wavy forms of the Hundertwasser House stand in pleasant contrast. A unique experience and a must see.

31. The Third Man Museum (Vienna)

Interested in post-war Vienna and movie history? If so, The Third Man Museum should be on your to-do Vienna list. The theme is not just the well known 1949 film, but the situation in Europe after World War 2. Something all history and film fanatics should see. Guided tours are available.

32. Kitzsteinhorn Ski Resort (Zell am See)

Another fine Austrian ski resort can be found in Zell am See. Skiing, freeride park, hiking, mountain biking, excellent cuisine and the first rate service all combine to create the perfect winter paradise.Kitzsteinhorn Ski Resort is one of the best not only in Austria, but in Europe. And if you like steep slopes – how does the over 60 degree angled Black Mamba sound to you?

33. Hallstatt Old Town (Hallstatt)

Hallstatt is a beautiful little town on the shore of Lake Hallstatt. It is famous for three things: salt production, giving the name to the Hallstatt historic period and being unbelievably charming. Only a short trip from Salzburg, this is one of the place you have to see in Austria and a day trip worth taking. Scuba diving is also a very popular activity on the lake.

34. Bergisel Ski Jumping Hill (Innsbruck)

If you are at all interesting in ski jumping – and even if you’re not – you owe it to yourself to stand atop the in-run at least once. It is a lot steeper than you’d imagine it from the TV and if you don’t have a head for heights, consider not going. But for everyone else, tickets can be bought here. Take a day off in Innsbruck and include this in your list.

35. Hellbrunn Castle Trick Fountains (Salzburg)

This baroque style palace is most known for its green gardens, which are full of ponds, trees and fountains. These fountains in particular are something you ought to watch out for: they make quite the show. Bring your loved one(s), they are sure to enjoy it!

36. St. Anton Ski Base (St. Anton am Arlberg)

Great skiing, excellent slopes and a city with many bars for visitors. Skier’s paradise? St. Anton Ski Base is also perhaps the place to go for apres ski in Austria. A great resort for more experienced skiers.

37. Mozart’s Birthplace (Salzburg)

Who hasn’t heard of Mozart? After all, he is the second most legendary composer – perhaps only after Beethoven(but most people only know the dog). If your plan of travel involves Salzburg, take an hour of your time and budget it here. The house now contains a themed museum where you can see where and how the Mozart family lived and learn about his childhood.

38. Krimml Falls (Krimml)

Without a doubt, Krimml Falls are the most beautiful in Austria. Only a short drive from Salzburg, you can see the 380 meter fall. It falls on three levels, each more spectacular than the last. It takes about an hour and a half to get to the view at the top. If you get tired, there is restaurant along the way to one of the most beautiful natural attractions in Austria.

39. Stephansplatz (Vienna)

Is it sunny and you are yearning for a walk to get some fresh air? Kill two birds with one stone and come to Stephansplatz. Ideal for walking and shopping, this is an area you can explore for days and not get tired of it. If there’s any place that can be called The Heart of Vienna, this is it.

40. Vienna by Night (Vienna)

Ready to see Vienna by night? This unique tour takes you around the Ring Road, where you get to see the city and learn about its history. It includes a ride on the city’s ferris wheel and at the end, a glass of wine in Grinzing ‘heurige’ – a traditional Austrian tavern.

41. Swarovski Crystal Worlds (Wattens)

The Swarovski Crystal Worlds is a park that was created on the centennial anniversary of the company. On the outside, it looks like a green park with lots of points of interest – like the Giant. There’s also the play tower, the playground and the labyrinth. Inside, you can see a great collection of crystals on exhibit. If bling is your thing, go and see the Swarovski Crystal Worlds for yourself.

42. Innsbruck Old Town (Innsbruck)

All old towns have their charm and each one is unique in its own way. The Innsbruck Old Town centre is small, but jam-packed with historical buildings, cafes and food stands. It is equally, but differently beautiful in summer and in winter, but the time around Christmas adds even more to its usual charm. Make sure to check out the Golden Roof, made out of 2,738 gold-plated copper tiles.

43. Adrenaline Junkie Heaven at Red Bull Hangar 7 (Salzburg)

Do you like fast cars? Airplane acrobatics? Jumps from the edge of space? Then you have to go Red Bull Hangar 7. The collection there is simply something any adrenaline junkie would give his left hand to have. F1 race cars, NASCAR, the capsule Felix Baumgartner used in his historic jump, and much more. Hm, I might go there right now.

44. Alpine Zoo (Innsbruck)

Mountain animals are a sight to see, especially from up close. You can get the chance to do so in the Alpine Zoo Innsbruck. Bears, wolves, bison, eagles…on and on, you’ll need at least an hour to see everything. A great trip for families.

45. Leopold Museum (Vienna)

Art gallery par excellence. Found in the museum quarter of Vienna, it houses vast collections of artists like Klimt, Schiele and many others. Unlike some other museums, you are allowed to take pictures. Get your tickets here.

46. Imperial Treasury of Vienna (Vienna)

This is the most important treasury in the world for a reason. It served as the treasury of the Habsburg family, one of the richest dynasties in the history of the world. Inside, you will find the crowns of the Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire and the Emperor of Austria, treasures and a unicorn. Yes, I’m not joking.

47. Parliament Building (Vienna)

One of the landmarks of Vienna, the locally known “Das Parlament” is where the two houses conduct their sessions. From up close, it is enormous – too big to take it all in a picture. It is one of those places you have to see for yourself in real life to truly experience the size. If you miss it by day, come at night and see it bask in the glow of the lights. If you are interested in what goes on inside, take a guided tour.

48. Salt Mines (Hallstatt)

Learn about the salt mines and trade in this tour of the old mine of Hallstatt. You will be taken on a panorama tour with a funicular railway into tunnels, some which are 3000 years old and were dug by hand. And the best thing is the slide at the end of the tour! Unfortunately, it is closed in winter, so put this on your summer visit plans.

49. Sisi Museum (Vienna)

Empress Sisi was a very interesting person. She maintained a rigorous exercise regime, rode for hours every day and took care of her beauty with cult-like devotion. However, even all of that and all the riches in the world didn’t always make her happy. Learn more about her in this one-of-a-kind museum.

50. Naschmarkt Food Market (Vienna)

If you are staying in Vienna for more than just a day and maybe plan to do some cooking – or even if not – you have to check Naschmarkt out. And if you don’t have time to buy fresh ingredients to cook, just go into one of the many restaurants nearby. The prices of food are reasonable, as this is a local market for locals, not a tourist attraction primarily. You can book a tour around the market here.

51. Museum of Military History (Vienna)

If you are interested in history, particularly the history of European warfare, the Museum of Military History in Vienna is the place to go to. Covering everything between the Thirty Years War and the fall of the Habsburg empire that came with WW1, it houses 13 permanent exhibitions. The guided tours take between an hour to two hours – you can choose a general tour or a tour of any of the permanent exhibitions on its own.

52. Hang out with the Dead at Central Cemetery (Vienna)

Cemeteries are a divide for tourists. Some love them, some can’t stand to go to one. But there’s no denying that they have an energy about them. If you are fond of exploring tombstones of famous people and unknowns alike, set aside a few hours for a visit to the Central Cemetery of Vienna(I suggest going on the last day of your stay).

53. Ride the Hungerburg Funicular (Innsbruck)

If you want great views, you have to go high. That is exactly where the Hungerburg Funicular will take you. If you are in Innsbruck, don’t miss it – the views are nothing short of spectacular and on a sunny day, this will be an experience you will never forget.

54. Stubaier Gletscher Ski Resort (Neustift im Stubaital)

This glacier is the perfect place for all levels of skiers. Due to the high altitude, you can always expect snow and powder. However, remoteness does not mean a lack of “civilization” – you’ll have everything you would have at home (and possibly more).

55. Aqua Dome (Langenfeld)

How does a day spent in a hot pool surrounded by freshly fallen snow sound like? If that sounds like cup of proverbial tea, the Aqua Dome Thermal Pools will be worth of a trip. With many outside and inside pools and all kinds of saunas, you will be able to relax completely and let yourself be pampered all day long.

56. Monkey Business at Aqua Terra Zoo (Vienna)

Who would guess that inside a World War 2 flak tower there would be an aquarium and a zoo in hiding? The choice of space proves to be excellent, as is the zoo itself. A must see if you are travelling with children. If you love animals, you will spend at least a few hours here. Just beware of the monkeys – they are terribly playful!

57. Hundertwasser Art Gallery Kunst Haus Wien (Vienna)

When you go to Vienna, you simply can’t be allowed to miss out on Hundertwasser. If you haven’t heard the name before, he was one of the most influential artists and architects of the 20th century. In this gallery, you will have the opportunity to see his greatest pieces. A must for art lovers.

58. Party at Volksgarten Disco Club (Vienna)

“Volksgarten” means the People’s Garden. But when locals say they are going to the “Volksgarten”, they don’t mean the actual garden – they mean the disco club inside it. It is one of the top spots for a party in Vienna and it charms with its 1950’s style furniture. It is telling that in the fast-moving party world, the Volksgarten Disco Clubhas remained a hot spot for decades.

59. Explore the Technical Museum (Vienna)

If you like technology, you will undoubtedly enjoy your visit to the Technical Museum of Vienna. With a myriad of exhibits spread over 22,000 square meters, you will have enough to do to fill a rainy afternoon – or day. Especially good for families with children.

60. To the Top of Rosshutte (Seefeld in Tirol)

RosshutteRosshutte is a small ski resort in the Tirol alps. The only way for non-skiers to get to the top there – and subsequently get to enjoy the amazing views – is the cable car. The resort itself is also worth a visit; it has slopes for all levels of skiing. If you are not visiting for the snow, just go to the top and snap a picture.

61. Psychoanalysis with Sigmund Freud (Museum) (Vienna)

The mind is like an iceberg. So is this museum: meaning that it is large and cold on the inside. No, just kidding. But it is a place worth visiting. Freud was one of the foremost thinkers in the history and this is the best chance to learn more about him. The Sigmund Freud Museum also offers guided tours.

62. Lake Achensee Cog Railway and Boat Cruise (Maurach)

Lake Achensee is one of the biggest lakes in Austria and one of the most beautiful as well. It has a long history of tourism and the trip there is special because of the cog railway from 1889, on which you can ride today still. After that, go on a relaxing cruise on the lake.

63. Mayrhofen Ski Resort (Mayrhofen)

Austria is full of ski resort and so is this list. However, each one deserves its spot in the top 100. Mayrhofen Ski Resort is no different; in fact, it is special. No only can you ski on the amazing slopes, you can also go hiking, paragliding, or visit the many bars and restaurants in the area. The choice is yours.

64. Dachstein Skywalk (Ramsau am Dachstein)

Ever wanted to walk in the sky? In Dachstein, you can do just that. The views from the Suspension Bridge, the Skywalk and the Stairway to Nothingness are as amazing as the names suggest. The panorama gondola and the Ice Palace complete the glacier experience.

65. Salt Mine Treasure Hunt (Hallein)

In Hallein, salt has been described as “white gold” since 2500 years ago, when the Celts first began to mine this precious treasure. Today, you can go on a two-hour adventure of discovering the underground world. In the Hallein Salt Mine, you will go down a salt slide, raft on an underground lake and travel through the mine on a pit railway. A great adventure near Salzburg.

66. Ski Arlberg (Lech)

Lech is still one of the best ski places in the world. Unlike some other resorts on the list, I wouldn’t recommend this one to beginners, as the pistes are more difficult. But if you like a challenge, Ski Arlberg might be the destination for you.

67. Liechtensteinklamm Gorge (Sankt Johann im Pongau)

This spectacular gorge is one of the deepest and longest in the alpine world of Austria. The Liechtenstein Gorge will charm you with its moss-covered stones and beautiful waterfalls. Perfect for a day trip with your family.

68. Zwolferhorn Cable Car (St. Gilgen)

Take me to the top of the world! In this cable car ride to Zwolferhorn, you will indeed go there – or as close as possible in these mountains. There is very nice restaurant at the top as well. Recommended on a sunny day, otherwise you will miss the best part

69. Schafberg Cog Railway (St. Wolfgang)

The Schafberg Cog Railway will take you straight to the top of Mount Schafberg in a 35 minute trip. It is the steepest railway in Austria, so think twice if you are scared of heights. Again, highly recommended on a sunny day, as there won’t be much to see otherwise. But on a nice day, the views are spectacular.

70. Hexenwasser (Söll)

What does the perfect playground for children look like? In my opinion, it includes witches and water. And guess what: that is exactly what you get at Hexenwasser. It is a huge park with tons of interactive activities for children that are both fun and educational. A unique experience for families.

71. Kaiser Villa (Bad Ischl)

The Kaiser Villa used to be the summer residence of the Habsburg imperial family. It is the place where the last emperor lived and it is rich with history. The castle grounds are a beautiful garden and you get the chance to learn about how the Kaiser lived. A cool history trip.

72. Sigmund-Thun-Klamm (Kaprun)

If you aren’t afraid to get wet and are close to Kaprun, go to the Sigmund-Thun-Klamm. It is a waterfall accessible via a timber staircase along the side of a natural canyon. It is a great short(half-day with the drive there) hiking trek that ends at a nice like with a picnic place.

73. Kuenringer Castle Climb (Durnstein)

If you’d like to do some walking and see grand castle ruins at the end, Durnstein is the place for you. The old ruins were one of the places where Richard I of England was imprisoned. Today, it is a hiking destination, as you are sure to build up a sweat and enjoy the view at the top.

74. Schwaz Silver Mine (Schwaz)

One of the largest silver mines in the Middle Ages, the Schwaz Silver Mine is a popular tourist destination. No wonder – the 90 minute tour takes you deep underground on a wondrous trip through the history of silver mining and the mine itself. Wunderbar!

75. World’s Largest Ice Cave (Werfen)

Set your foot inside the largest ice cave in the world. A short drive from Salzburg, the icy and mysterious caves await the adventurous traveller. On this private tour, you will experience stunning views; not only inside, but on the approach as well. An experience you won’t soon forget. Remember to wear warm clothes!

76. Zell am See Alpine Village Trip from Salzburg (Zell am See)

Do you wish to escape the city life and enjoy the peace and tranquility of the high country? Then the destination for you is Zell am See, an alpine village an hour’s drive from Salzburg. The food, the people and the fresh mountain air will fill you batteries so you can go back to the “real world” ready and energized.

77. The Butterfly House (Vienna)

You’ve been to a zoo, but have you been to a butterfly zoo? Probably not – however, you should consider going. With over 400 species that can be seen year round, the Butterfly House is sure to charm even the grumpiest tourist. And if you are looking for unique wedding ideas, they also offer them here.

78. Madame Tussauds (Vienna)

The world famous Madame Tussauds can also be found in Vienna. Of course, the exhibits are Austrian-themed, with wax sculptures of Sisi, Emperor Joseph, Hundertwasser and other famous Austrians. But fans of pop culture need not worry, you will also get the usual cream-of-the-crop Hollywood and sports stars.

79. Zipline Stoderzinken (Gröbming)

Zipline over the Styrian landscapes like and eagle and see the world below from a bird’s eye view. As you speed above the forests, you will be treated to sights that you’ll need a GoPro to capture (because you might forget it due to the adrenaline that will be coursing through your veins. The Stoderzinken’s speciality is multiple ziplines right next to each other, which makes this a perfect experience with friends or family.

80. MAK Austrian Museum of Applied Arts (Vienna)

If you are into alternative art, you will find hours of excitement in MAK. The Museum of Applied Arts (or Contemporary Arts) houses many interesting exhibitions, from the Far East to the Biedermeier Period. Not only that, it holds regular events, workshops and art education classes. Make sure to check for those before you go on their website!

81. Mauthausen Memorial (Linz)

The Mauthausen Memorial is a memorial to one of the greatest horrors in modern history – the holocaust. It is a topic that is still taboo to talk about in Germany and Austria. However, it is a part of history we must not forget in order to prevent it from happening again. The day trip tour takes you from Vienna to the Mauthausen concentration camp.

82. Lake Worthersee (Klagenfurt)

Moving on to a lighter topic – the top tourist attraction in the summertime, Lake Worthersee. It has been the main retreat of Austrian aristocracy since the 19th century and it still retains the glamour today. It is one of the warmest lakes, which makes it perfect for swimming and other water-related activities.

83. The Vienna Philharmonic (Vienna)

One should go listen to the classic composers at least once when he is in Vienna. The local Philharmonic is perhaps the best place to do so. With frequent concerts year round, one only has to book a week or so in advance to secure themselves a ticket. Then, just sit back, relax and enjoy the sounds of the strings.

84. Alpine Coaster (Imst)

Are you a thrill seeker? An adrenaline junkie that can never get enough? Well, the Imst Alpine Coaster will surely leave you buzzing with endorphins for the rest of the day. The ride is 3,535 meters long and reaches break neck speeds. However, that isn’t even the beginning. Did I mention the 6 meter drops? Woooooooohooooooooooooo!

85. Red Bull Ring (Spielberg)

More for adrenaline fans: the Red Bull Ring in Spielberg. The place of MotoGP and Formula 1 races and the place for speed addicts in Austria. Race around the legendary Spielberg in a Formula 2 car and quench your need for speed.

86. Designer Outlet (Parndorf)

Is shopping more your thing? If you wish to splurge on the best designer pieces at great prices, Parndorf Designer Outlet has you covered. With shops of premium brands like Tommy Hilfiger, Ralph Lauren, Gucci and many others, you can stay here all day. Just remember to set a limit on how much you are willing to spend!

87. Lookout Tower Pyramidenkogel (Keutschach am See)

Where can you see three countries from one place? High in the sky, obviously. However, there is a way to do that without even getting on a plane. Enter the Pyramidenkogel Lookout Tower. You have to walk to get to the top, but the way down is much faster – because you will be going down a slide. Another thing – it is made out of wood (but is is still completely safe).

88. Arnold Schwarzenegger Museum (Thal bei Graz)

“I’ll be back! Get to the chopper! It’s not a tumor!” are all phrases that will stay with fans of action(and some not so action) films forever. The Arnold Schwarzenegger Museum in his hometown is indeed the place to learn about the humble beginnings of the man who accomplished everything he set out to do.

89. AREA 47 (Ötztal-Bahnhof)

For the young or body or heart, children, youngsters and adults alike,AREA 47 offers an adrenaline-filled experience that you will remember. Whether you come with friends or family, the biggest outdoor park in Austria has something for you. Make sure to book before you go, as the park is often fully sold out.

90. Mountaincart Ride (Mitterbach)

Mountain carts are like gokarts, but on a mountain road. And the rides are three-wheel bikes that look like tuned Harley Davidson’s. 5 kilometers of track (German only, use Google Translate) will keep your adrenaline pumping. How fast can you make it to the bottom?

91. Highline179 Suspension Bridge (Reutte)

Not for the faint hearted! At a height of 114 meters and a length of 406, the Highline179is sure to take your breath – and that is even before you step on it. The view is amazing, whether you look around or down. However, don’t be afraid: the bridge is well secured and can hold 500 people at once.

92. Esterhazy Palace Wine Tour (Eisenstadt)

By now, you might be a bit sick of castles. You’ve probably seen enough of them to think that they’re all the same anyway. However, the Esterhazy Palace offers the largest wine museum in Austria. The tour is self-guided; we are not sure if that means one will be left unsupervised with the wine barrels. Hmm…

93. Family Land Adventure Park (St. Jakob in Haus)

Fun for the whole family! This adventure park(use Google Translate) will leave no soul young at heart unsatisfied. Hour of fun play wait for you here. Definitely worthy of a day trip. If you are in Kitzbuhel, it’s only a short drive away.

94. Bregenz Festival (Bregenz)

From July to August, the edge of Lake Constance(Bodensee) is taken over by the Bregenz Festival. In 2017, it will feature plays like Moses in Egypt, operas like To the Lighthouse, concerts, recitals and more. Here is everything you need to know about the festival.

95. Schladming Ski Resort (Schladming)

Another ski resort, you say? Yes – and no. Of course, Schladming Ski Resort is a snow paradise. But the town also has plenty of things to do; you can go on a Christmas horse-drawn sleigh ride, or dine in one of the local restaurants.

96. Kufstein Fortress (Kufstein)

Kufstein Fortress is a place of history. It was mainly used as a prison and you can learn about its history. You have the choice between walking or a funicular to get to the top. The view is nice and spectacular at sunset. Organ concert at midday is not be missed!

97. Loacker Point of Sale (Heinfels)

If you are a fan of Loacker products, I don’t need to tell you to go here. For everyone else, Loacker produces some of the most delicious sweets – wafers, choco bars, praline… If you have a sweet tooth, you will enjoy your time here.

98. Black Lake (Kitzbuhel)

If you are spending your vacation in Kitzbuhel and need a break from all the skiing, take a day off and walk around the Black Lake. It is frozen in the winter and you can even walk on it(be careful of thin ice). In the summer, you can swim in it or sunbathe on the beach. Lovely.

99. Kaprun Dam (Kaprun)

Whether you would like to throw a basketball to test the Magnus effect or just enjoy the view, the Kaprun Dam offers what you want. A tour takes you inside the huge structure, where you will learn about clean electricity and sustainability.

100. Strauss Monument (Vienna)

We end where we started – in the heart of Austria – Vienna, with the statue of Johann Strauss, one of the famous classical composers. Bring an IPod so you can listen to a tune while you stroll around and imagine what it must have been like to be a rock star in those days.

CategoriesBest Things To Do InTravelPost navigation

100 Best Things to do in Switzerland

100 Best Things to do in South Africa

10 thoughts on “100 Best Things to do in Austria”


Ashok Tyagi


May 16, 2017 at 6:01 am Reply


Great information Jacky Miller. Greetings from ICMEI.



Ajay kumar


August 13, 2018 at 6:48 am Reply


Really thanks for sharing this useful post !! Austria is a nice place to visit for holidays and I will definitely do all these things with my friends.




Most Extremely Important Interview With Glen Kealey and Desert Owl


Jerd Guillaume-Sam

Published on Mar 20, 2009

Enough Blame 2 Go Around~! The people are broken. Priests abuse sexually, Lawyers abuse mentally, Doctors abuse physically and Politicians abuse financially. Bureaucrats are the enablers while Police are the enforcers. Is it any wonder why the people are broken?


"Who was GLEN KEALEY?" - Conversation With Glen Kealey

Conversation With Glen Kealey

Jan 14, 2009 


What was your impression of Kealey talking with him for an hour?

I think some of what he said was very interesting to say the least, but he got a little too far out there for me near the end.


Jan 14, 2009

That was my impression, the neanderthal stuff was too much for me, but never the less interesting. I've only been looking into this stuff for a few years. After looking for 20 years like he has, who knows what I would believe.


 Feb 02, 2009


From Glean Kealey;


#1 Alan has his place in the scheme of things. As with most Scots (fabricated by the Irish and French) he's a quarrier, a ground level Gaza strip miner, when the price of OYL is right. 

#2 No seminar/workshop can teach 58,800 years of A men / E men and Ra men. What I try to pass on to a select few who can handle IT is the premise of the age we live in....POLARIS. True learning comes from living it--to observe, analyze and conclude-- through sima/sial osmosis and isostasy equilibrium. 

#3 I am currently helping a small group of approx. 50 security people by means of osmosis daily (self-styled The Cell) on a different network which they call "the Cat Mobile" 

Bing, Being, Boeing, Beijing, Bang

The SculPTor (1776-1867) WWW.WORDSCULPTOR.NET aka WWW.KEALEY.NET Web Site of Glen Kealey, National PresidentCanadian Institute for Political Integrity (CIPI) ... ndex4.html 

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February 2, 2009

Who was GLEN KEALEY?"? 

From: Glen Kealey (
Sent: June 3, 2008 2:32:05 AM 

"Who was GLEN KEALEY?"

Most everyone I meet today still ask me about how it was that I managed 
to have the three top Royal Canadian Mounted Police Commissioners 
charged with corruption by an Ottawa court in 1991, and what happened to 
them and to the four Senators, the four Cabinet ministers and former 
Prime Minister Brian Mulroney's Chief of Staff
who were all charged, as a team, with "conspiring to commit fraud upon 
the Canadian people.

The following is a synopsis of how I came to be involved and my 20-year 
investigation that followed.

Business Bio

In 1959 I began a 14 year career with Gestetner Canada, a British firm 
which manufactured and sold duplicating / copying equipment worldwide. 
After spending time on service and customer relations in Toronto, I was 
promoted to sales and then sales management, in Montreal and Ottawa.

I left Gestetner in 1973 to open a company of my own called Safari 
Office Products and operated it for a
year and a half. Lacking challenge doing this I had stints managing the 
sale of printing and typesetting
equipment and then ran a couple of photocopy centre operations of which 
I was part owner. It was in one of
these businesses that "I" conceived the Micot project, a $160 million 
"Intelligent Building Complex". This
was in 1981, long before the advent of the Internet.

I put together a fund-raising program that brought forth the interest of 
bridge financing partners.

Together we then raised a firm commitment for MICOT's the balance of the 
$160 million construction cost (from blue chip pension funds), for the 
Hotel/Office/Showroom/Convention/Retail/Education "city-within-a-city" 
to be constructed on a 200,000 sq. ft. site directly across the Ottawa 
river north of Parliament Hill.

MICOT project would enclose 1.5 million square feet of "intelligent 
space" (pre-wired on a ten foot grid for computers and communications) 
and the two bracketing office/hotel towers which would rise 24 stories.

After acquiring the land from the Hull school board and building a 
replacement school worth $3.6 million, the
MICOT project (Manager's Institute of Communicating Office Technologies) 
was finally ready to proceed to its construction phase.

In 1986, letters of Intent suggested that the project would be fully 
rented prior to opening day (3 years for
construction) and that my remaining shares would then be worth $23 
million; with further projected personal income amounting to more than 
$1 million annually.

This is when I was approached by the Mulroney Tory government (by Roch 
LaSalle, the then Canadian Minister of Public Works) who requested that 
I pay the Tories 5% of the cost of the project ($8 million), plus a 
$5,000 messenger fee for himself personally.

I refused outright, and subsequently the Trojan Tories assisted by the 
"opposition" Liberals, both subjet to their secret insider Masonic 
contacts, took actions that then prevented the confirmed financing from 
going ahead. My financial partners then transferred ownership of our 
construction site to Bell Canada.

That is when I realised that I, in fact, must have lied to my four 
children, as had my own care-givers lied to
me, when I had led them to believe that, in Canada, we live in "a 
democratic country ruled by law". I had by then overstood that, to the 
contrary, we in fact live in "a fascist country ruled by criminals".

I then vowed publicly that sometime before I died, I would get to the 
bottom of this new overstanding.

To make a long story shorter let me just state that the Minister of 
Public Works's secretary had contacted me at my office and asked me to 
meet with DPW minister LaSalle, at Nate's Restaurant, in Ottawa, 
supposedly for breakfast.

Once there however, LaSalle stated to me ..."the time has come for the 
Government to help your project ...and that will take some money." After 
a brief sales pitch made to me by LaSalle, on how lucky I was to be 
dealing directly with him as opposed to dealing through a third party, 
and with emphasis being placed on the fact that help would come my way 
as soon as I paid him his up-front courier fee of $5000 in cash (known 
in sales as "closing on a minor point"), he sat back and waited for my 

When I blurted "no way", stating that I would never pay a bribe. I then 
also reminded him that our project was
not a government project; that it was "private sector" in its function, 
and also, that immediately it would create 5,000 jobs for which he could 
take credit.

LaSalle laughed and restated "when you're ready for
your project to go ahead, call my secretary and bring the money to our 
next meeting". (Later, I offered, took, and passed a 3.5-hour polygraph 
test administered to me by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police; a wide 
ranging test based on the events beyond that which had transpired at 
this Nate's restaurant meeting).

I then proceeded to my office where, by phone to Montreal, I informed my 
two partners; the financier
and the architect. Both suggested that I might have been a little rash 
in turning him down (as my own
business experience was in technology and printing; theirs was in the 
construction industry of which I
knew nothing).

No matter, I was the President of the project and, as a result of our 
"Unanimous Shareholders Agreement", my partners could not act against my 
wishes without breaching our contract.

Later, they tried to steal control of the project away from me, but lost 
in the courts; however the resulting bad publicity reportedly caused the 
project to "die in the egg" before its construction. Hence, they did 
make a large profit on the sale of the land to Bell Canada.

When this bribe request had occurred I had first put it down to the 
actions of a lone who happened to be in political office. 
Yet, after completing my investigation of all the facts surrounding the 
request for a bribe (5 years), I was able to present all of the evidence 
confirming the existence of a vast criminal conspiracy which I had 
compiled, to a criminal court in Ottawa.

The court agreed with me that the problem was systemic and criminal.

Immediately warrants were issued by the Justice for 16 people, 
including: a) the top 3 Commissioners of the Royal Canadian Mounted 
Police (ceasing and limiting police investigations of a political 
nature); b) the Prime Minister's Chief of Staff; c) 4 Top Senators; d) 4 
Cabinet Ministers (called Secretaries in the USA) and
other backroom flunkies, (all for "Fraud upon the Government").

None-the-less, once backroom Masons in Canada's Just-us Department got 
involved, only 1 Senator was eventually
sent to trial (Senator Cogger was eventually found guilty), while the 
rest scattered like the rats they were, on former Prime Minister Brian 
Mulroney's sinking political battleship.

Most of the corrupt cops then retired and went to work as auditors, 
either for banks or accounting firms (a la Arthur Andersen).

My first suspicion that Ecclesiastic Freemasonry was involved came to me 
as a result of an interview I did
with the National Editor of the Toronto Globe and Mail, Paul Polango, in 
my home-office, in 1991.

Specifically, his interest in the role that Freemasonry had played, or 
not played in my investigation which had led to criminal charges of 
"ceasing and limiting police investigations" laid by the court in Ottawa 
against the top three Commissioners of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police 
sparked my interest in backroom Masons.

Later, following my first sleep-over at the home of the then Globe 
reporter Stevie (Stephanie) Cameron, a stay
done at her invitation supposedly in order to fill her in on my 
knowledge of corruption during the Mulroney years, I was intrigued by 
the role that her husband, David, had played in writing the 
unconstitutional Meech Lake Accord, reportedly on behalf of the same 
gang of politicians that Stevie was, purportedly, now investigating.

As well, Stevie's holidays in a villa in the south of France had also 
piqued my curiosity.

Finally, the contacts that I had made during my years in business and 
subsequently, my faxing campaign to the then 91 Embassies in Ottawa 
during the Gustafson Lake native/Privy Council/ Rockefeller/media 
standoff in British Columbia, helped me to further overstand the 
"missing links" in my ongoing research into The Grand Canal massive 
water diversion project, and of former Prime Minister Brian Mulroney's 
timely employment by the world's first food cartel led by Archer Daniels 
Midland (ADM).

ADM is the original spelling of the name Adam. It is one of Ecclesiastic 
Freemasonry's main code words, along with the word "dyke"; meaning 
"containing the flow and diverting" from the original.

As a result of all of the evidence discerned from the above, 
Ecclesiastic Freemasonry's "tollgators and pirates" became the prime 
suspects in what I saw as a worldwide POLO conspiracy.

Furthermore, my direct personal contacts with a Member of the 
Legislative Assembly of Quebec, Minister Gilles Rocheleau, the former 
mayor of Hull, Quebec where I lived, who had been appointed the Minister 
for Public Security for the Province of Quebec. He had helped me better 
overstand the links that exist between English Freemasonry and the 
French Jacobins.

When alive, Rocheleau's restaurant in Hull (across the river from Ottawa 
and near my project) was called Le Bocage, which phonetically converts 
to Jacob when read backwards. This name Jacob, I discovered, conforms to 
the rules or principles of coding and decoding used by H-P 
(Hindu-Persian) Zoroastrian Freemasonry.

The rest of the investigation was all reader-analyst type "police work" 
on my part.

As a result of my now 20 year investigation I have no problem believing 
that all politicians and all political parties are in fact lowly 
"Cosmetic Leaders" who take the "public heat"; heat created by the 
corrupt system's premier "Character Assassins" and opinion makers we 
call "the Media". Politicians do not now, nor have they ever run 
democratic countries themselves.

In Canada, politicians simply follow the instructions of Freemasonry 
which are sent to them through the Privy Council.

Priests of Zoroastrian Freemasonry, along with "their" Media, benefit 
most in the short run from this systemic corrupt conspiracy.

Glen EP Kealey, National President,
Canadian Institute for Political Integrity
PO Box 774, KemPTville, Ontario, Canada, K0G 1J0
Tel. (613) 258-2893; Fax. (613) 258-0015
Email :

A SculPTor of Words

Bing, Being, BOEING, Beijing, Bang

The SculPTor (1776-1867)
20 Back ISSUES of the 'Kealey Papers'


Web Site of Glen Kealey, National President
Canadian Institute for Political Integrity (CIPI) ... dex13.html


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Glen Kealey Workshop #1 Part 1/11


Published on 3 May 2009


Glen Kealey Workshop #1 Part 1/11

Glen Kealey - Workshop #2

Glen Kealey - Workshop #2

Jerd Guillaume-Sam

Published on 28 Oct 2012When I Woke Up!

When I finally woke up I took a look around. I saw city halls, courthouses, houses of government, churches, schools, and universities by the hundreds and thousands. I saw systems systems for managing the land, the air, and the water; systems for managing human behavior; systems for managing religion; systems for managing learning; systems for managing food, shelter, clothing; systems for managing love and procreation: a vast complex of carefully engineered systems. I saw millions of people working, not for themselves, but for someone else. I saw millions of people doing, not what they themselves want to do, but what someone else wants them to do. I saw the depressing evidence of a people who have externalized and institu- tionalized-in fact, have tried to standardize-the very nature of humanity. I saw a whole people whove lost the way of life and in its place have built a technological monster which does most of their hard work, carries their water, delivers their food, raises their kids, makes their decisions, says their prayers, transports them, informs them, entertains them, and controls the people it serves, absolutely. I also saw that the monster, seemingly unable to manage itself, was running wild, totally out of visible control, ripping the land to pieces, spreading poisons, filling the air with filth, dumping garbage and shit in the rivers and lakes and oceans. I saw all that, and I saw the people, millions of them, crowded together in cities, living side by side in towns, villages, rural areas. But I didnt see a single community. Is someone doing all of this on purpose ? Yes, Persian Zoro-Astrian/Zoro-Babel Freemasonry is doing it on purpose! The SculPTor




Published on 20 Apr 2018

I'M JUST HERE TO MAKE YOU THINK #IAMTHEGLITCH Fair Use Act Disclaimer This site is for educational purposes only. Fair Use Copyright Disclaimer under section 107 of the Copyright Act of 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, education and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Fair Use Definition Fair use is a doctrine in United States copyright law that allows limited use of copyrighted material without requiring permission from the rights holders, such as commentary, criticism, news reporting, research, teaching or scholarship. It provides for the legal, non-licensed citation or incorporation of copyrighted material in another author’s work under a four-factor balancing test.

Virginia Morisot7 months ago

O- blood is universally accepted by all blood types because it is 100 percent original human blood.....if it were alien ie nonhuman blood it would be universally rejected. This is born out by the Rh- mother's body rejecting the Rh+ fetus. It is the non human monkey gene that is detected and rejected even though the fetus itself is human. There is no missing protein in the Rh- blood. A protein was artificially introduced to cause the human system to accept the non human monkey gene. This scientifically debunks evolution and establishes genetic manipulation of human dna

holy honey badger3 months ago

Imagine if you will God creates man the negative blood type because man was made from clay in Gods image so these first humans had all kinds of special abilitys now if you create a slave race your not going to try to make them smarter because you dont want them doing anything but your commands and rg neg cant be cloned so they add rheses dna to dumb us and make us more controlable look at modern day schools they arent testing intelligence theyre testing obediance

kim kendrick
5 months ago

O- gave birth to 2 O- kids. Refused the shot. My kids are 29 and 24 and neither had any vaccinations

MrAac20201 month ago

My brother is RH negative...Good Lord, if there really is such things as alliens i wish to hell they would come down here and take his ass with them. It would be his only hope

Dave Bentley1 month ago

A- here... I have witnessed a few very strange things in my lifetime. I am now 65. My wife says I should try to recall it all on paper. I am still thinking about it. I have had events in my life that are very personal and strange. Should we speak of these things ? I am not sure. Should we open ourselves about something we can't even understand about ourselves ? If it is good should we share ? I feel conflicted....Will we bring harm to ourselves and our children ? I know how our government works.

Astarte Sashimi
1 month ago (edited)

I feel as if everybody here in this world acts fake, they are afraid of being them true selves, I do not get on well with many people , just from rh negative, I can feel the energies of people around me and this world makes me sick sometimes.... I WOULD LIKE TO CREATE A RH NEGATIVE INTERNATIONAL GROUP IN WHERE WE CAN DISCUSS INTERESTING AND ACTUAL THINGS AND WE CAN MAKE FRIENDS...I believe the rh negative people are better, we are people that really care about others and the world we are not fake and we are more sensitive, empathic, artistic, noble, romantic, friendly and we never get ill. we are AWAKE, LETS REUNITE AND CHANGE THE WORLD! we are not the same, WE ARE DIFFERENT. contact me if you feel the same and need a friend like you!!

Dee Lee2 months ago (edited)

The Anunnaki were the Anakim (Sons of Anak). A tribe of post flood giants related to the pre flood Nephilim, an alien/human hybrid race (Alien as in off-world/other dimension angelic beings). They were as tall as cedar trees. The Nephilim were part of the reason for the flood. The post flood tribes of giants were eventually mopped up by god, but a dormant gene may still lie inside some humans, ready to come forth and plague the world once more.

ЯУАИ Joseph
2 months ago (edited)

Im RH A- everyone thinks im from another planet.

2 months ago

As a young boy around 45 years ago I watched on film on TV in Melbourne Victoria they found in the TV stations archives that was said to have been a live recording of the opening of Tutankhamen tomb They start the film telling the viewer the reason the film was made was because the search for the Kings tomb went on for a long time so long the archaeologist looking for the city of the king started going home thinking it may have been just a story and did not exist, but of cause they found it and the search began for the tomb, and it was decided that whoever found it had to record it live so no secrets could be kept, so in the film they showed the progress over time as they filmed the progress week by week and the discoveries they found it was a big event at the time as every Egyptian went there and had dug the hole area back down to ground level of the ruins in a six month period and when they did all the grass started to grow revealing all these two meter tracks going for miles they had made no sense to them as they tried to map them out, so they flew over it showing these four pictures of insects seven miles wide each one but what they could not understand was the spider was drawn with its eight eyes and speculated that they must have had microscopes to know this and had suspended water in rings of copper to make a crude microscope, but then they wondered why the grass was not growing and had the soil tested and it had been burnt with nuclear radiation six meters down and nothing will ever grow there, they had no idea how this was done because owe bombs go six inches down and three years later the grass grows back, so they move on to the opening of King Tutankhamen's tomb. This area was not brought back to ground level and they were walking in a trench about four foot deep and had come to the servants tomb and showed they had also found that as well, but the move on to open the kings chamber, and when they did it was empty except for the red marble sarcophagus and some vases and a small pile of cloths and said that they had buried the servant in the kings chamber and that the king would be in the tomb they passed on the way in, when they opened the lid to show the mummy they found he was covered in resin and that the people must have really liked him, because servants were not allowed to be mummified as this was only for royalty and is why they smuggled the resin in to the tomb in the vases and had poured it into his casket in an attempt to preserve him at great risk and is why they used the resin, today they are teaching a lie and are making out he was the king but this is not true. The man talking in the film said that this film is also why they found out how mummies were created, because back then they thought this mummy was going to be the best mummy ever found sealed in gold it would be so well preserved and were going to open and reveal the mummy live for all to see, well a lady had seen this filming and told them mummies were made first then placed in the tomb, but this was after they had made the recording, lucky for the people that got to see this film. When they went back to open up the servants tomb they found it had two doors with a curse on each one, but they did not believe in them and in they go and this is where it gets exciting because first you see this stone sarcophagus straight ahead they then pan to the left showing the artifacts you see in the museum going around from left to the wall behind the sarcophagus but when they look to the right side there was a small jet airplane about fifteen feet long as a guess with its jet thruster out the back and its wings taken off and leaning up against the fuselage, they then went on to open the stone sarcophagus to show King Tutankhamen and everyone's stood there in amazement of the golden casket, this is where they make the claim about the best looking mummy ever found and were going to do what they normally would not open it in the tomb, but because it was live they were going to show the world. So when they lifted the lid off the golden casket, they discover the gold mask and again the look in awe they then removed it as well and to their amazement there was a book under his arms about twelve inches by eight inches wide and two inches thick, they were all very excited because he explained that the only peace of Egyptian papyrus was a corner of a page with three words on it, that was left behind when they had burnt the oxygen from the tomb and to find this book was potentially worth more than all the gold you seen in the tomb, and said if he could open the book he would love to show us inside. He goes to open it and all was quiet not even anyone breathing, he reads the cover and it said it was the diary of the king Tutankhamen and opens to the first page, it talks about who his parents were and when they ruled as king and queen and when he became king, they then go to the next pages two and three and on these pages were the pictures of the four insects outside, each one had a UFO landed on them, drawn exactly as people report them today, and each one had its own humanoid spaces in front. The first race had a normal disk shape craft with the square top and port holes in it, landing gear with hydraulics, hoses and a ladder in the centre and these two humanoids that were boy and girl I would say as they had them in pairs each race, these pair were five feet tall with pointy ears long hair and long beards. Next were tall like us except for the pointy ears, and there ship was the disk shape with the dome top, ladder and landing gear. The third were exactly like us but with tight blue suits long blond hair and had a triangle shaped craft with the circles in each corner landing gear and ladder in the middle under the craft. And the four now even they are humanoid these were like the greys but they were tall about thirteen feet tall and there craft was disk shaped but had the three domes under the craft and landing gear and ramp in the middle. He then read the text in the centre at the bottom of the page and it read that the Egyptians were being visited by four other worlds in their time and these were there landing pads so they could spot them from space for when they return This is where the film had ended as a man comes up and whispers in the ear of the man reading the book and said I have been told I must close the book at this stage end the movie came to an end, they had to play this again the next night because people had demanded to see it again, so they did and all that I have told you was cut out and I have never seen it again.

Richard Zedman
3 weeks ago

I hope they do come back to rule the world They couldn't do a worse job as the governments are doing to the place now

Michael Baker
1 month ago

Ive been documenting this and studying it for 17 yrs your video is spot on and correct, but theres more! Keep searching i cant tell you. You have to find out for your self, ill give u a clue ‘it explains why one president put his head in his hands and started crying saying ‘but i have a daughter to raise here! Deep rabbit hole!

Philander Supermarkert
6 months ago

..they are on to us ....

Rocko2 months ago

Hi I'm irish dark hair and dark eyes So was my mum she's o _ and I'm o + I had two sons one red haired with green eyes he is o _ like his dad and grandmother on his dad's side and they have red hair and brown eyes My oldest son is like my mum and me and he's o_ as Well so why do they have so many idea what areal o_ should look like usually it's people with red hair and blue eyes like the baskin people I'm so mixed up why does it matter so much in any how It's just something else to decide us like our nationality Or our race and colour just all let's get on no matter what we are or have in our blood now that's the most important thing to bring us all together as one Peace and love to all my brother's and sisters who ever you may be x

Early man in the stone age - Social Sciences


Published on 4 Sep 2012

Early man in the stone age - This is a Social Sciences video for kids that talks about the early men in the stone age and how he traveled for food and other needs. All of us would be aware that early men roamed the earth around two million years ago, who are now referred to as 'hunter-gatherers'. They owe their name to their ways of hunting for food. They usually hunted wild animals, gathered fruits, vegetables, roots and leaves. They also caught fish and birds for food. It proved the fact that gathering plant produce was an important means of obtaining food. The early men were tailored to rough it out in the wild. They had the necessary skills of alertness, agility and presence of mind which enabled them to catch the fast running and sometimes dangerous wild animals. They also knew about the seasons when fruits would ripen and could differentiate between edible and poisonous plants and plant produce. These pre-historic people often moved from place to place due to four main reasons. They are: - Firstly, the early men moved to another place when all the food resources have been exhausted. In search of new animals and vegetation, they travelled elsewhere to find food. - Secondly, the early men mirrored the migration patterns of wild animals in search of food, to ensure that they not get separated from their own source of food. - Thirdly, since different plants are bound to bear fruit in different seasons, the early men have also moved places according to the seasons. - Lastly, early men moved to places where there was sufficient water, often camping close to seasonal or perennial lakes, streams or rivers. Another reason why the early men were vagabonds could also be the need to stay connected with other people, namely relatives or friends. The pre-historic people always traveled on foot until the discovery of pulling carts. The very first experts who confirmed the existence of the Early Man happened to be archaeologists. The pre-historic tools and things used by the early men proved to be invaluable in the discovery and study of their life style. Many of the tools made out of bone, wood and stone have survived over the centuries, helping us understand the ancient ways of living of the Stone Age men. Stone tools used by our ancestors were extremely important. The tools enabled the people to hunt, cut bones and meat, chop wood and fruits and scrape bark from the trees and hides of the animals and dig the ground for roots. Wood was chopped to make fire and to build huts. There were also special tools which were used to stitch together animal skins to make clothes.

Who Lived on Earth 100,000 Years Ago?



Published on 4 Oct 2017


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Cro Magnon Man

Cro Magnon Man, also known as early modern humans, were the first Homo Sapiens to migrate from the Near East into Europe. According to archeologists, this was the first time the Momo Sapiens migrated out of the continent of Africa. They arrived in eastern Europe about 43,000 B.C. and in western Europe about 43,000 B.C. Fossils of Cro Magnon man was first discovered in a rock shelter located in the hamlet of Les Eysles in the Dordogne Valley of Southwestern France. Later discoveries were made in a number of caverns in Soluture, France, Germany and central Europe.

Skeletal remains and the artifacts discovered in this region were associated to the Aurigmacian Culture, the first modern human culture of Europe by archeologists. A culture is defined as the social heritage of a group (organised community or society), It is a pattern of responses discovered, developed, or invested during the group’s history of handling problems which arise from interactions among its members, and between them and their environment. Early modern humans created the Aurihnacian Culture. They possessed their own language, shelter, tools and art. Their tools are described as having been made of bone and flint. The worked bone were antler points with groves scored in the bottom of the bone. The flint tools they created include bladelets and blades prepared from stone cones. They also made jewelry such as pendants and ivory beads.




First Man - Curiositystream - Legendado (With Subtitles - ATIVE no Rodapé)