The Nummo by Shannon Dorey

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Read Shannon's latest article Chalk Mounds in England and Ohio Share a Common Source in the Dogon Religion.

Dorey's research in The Nummo reveals that the African Dogon religion is the oldest religion in the world. It existed in Africa long before humans migrated to other areas of the world. Dorey has found it in various ancient cultures including Greek, Roman, Christian, Celtic, Chinese, Egyptian, Maya and Aztec mythology. In some of these ancient cultures, like the ancient Celtic culture, Dorey found references to genetic regeneration and knowledge of DNA through the symbol of "the Word", which is a symbol of DNA in the Dogon religion.

There was some suggestion by the Dogon that the Nummo's planet had been dying out, which is why they ended up on Earth. They had planned to live on the Earth and combine their DNA with the animals here to create a new life form they could inhabit. What Dogon mythology tells us is their experiment failed. Not only was humanity born from this failure but as a result, humans became forever twinned to the alien Nummo. According to the Dogon, our connection to the Nummo exists on a deeply spiritual level in the collective unconscious. The Nummo communicate with humans through symbols and these symbols are the language of the unconscious.

According to the Dogon, these fish and serpent like beings were perceived as being immortal because when they died and were reborn, they could remember their previous existence. The Dogon elder Ogotemmêli described life and death for the amphibious Nummo as being like a snake shedding its skin. According to the Dogon, in the beginning of human existence, immortality was the norm and time, as we know it, was irrelevant.

Even though the spiritual Nummo were androgynous, they were identified as being feminine and were symbolized by the sun in the Dogon religion. They had horns or casque like chameleons. They had noses that looked like cow's noses and they had slanted eyes with only auditory holes for ears. Evidence indicates they communicated using sonar because they spent more time in water than on land.

In Dorey's first book, The Master of Speech, she revealed the similarities between the alien Nummo and the serpent Goddess statues found in Ur located in southern Iraq. They date from the Ubaid period around 4500 BCE. These statues have lines across their fish and serpent like bellies that were described by Ogotemmêli as being in a series of "V's" without points. They have casques and slanted eyes as well as cow's noses. They also have fish tails, serpent like bodies and strange bumps on the shoulder joints like the Nummo. The fact that these statutes so closely resemble the Nummo as described by Ogotemmêli, indicates the serpent Goddess figures found in world mythology have evolved from the images and stories about the alien Nummo.

In their spaceships the Nummo were also known as celestial rams. This was because the piping that curved around the outer edge of the spaceship was said to contain water or liquid copper. The piping was curved like the horns of a ram. As a result of this association, the ram became an important symbol of the Nummo in the Dogon religion. The ram also appears as an important religious figure in the history of other ancient groups around the world.

Read how Dorey unravels this amazing truth.
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