Tuesday, November 29, 2016

Learning From Experiences

Experiential learning is the process of learning through experience, and is more specifically defined as "learning through reflection on doing".

"By three methods we may learn wisdom: First, by reflection, which is noblest; Second, by imitation, which is easiest; and third by experience, which is the bitterest."  _  Confucius

"Experience is the teacher of all things."  _   Julius Caesar

"I have but one lamp by which my feet are guided, and that is the lamp of experience. I know no way of judging the future but by the past."  _  Patrick Henry

"While it is wise to learn from experience, it is wiser to learn from the experiences of others."  _  Rick Warren

What can we learn from the quotes of many great men?  If we start chronologically, we cannot omit Solomon.  Proverbs is Solomon’s wisdom to give us a hint of knowledge.
Wisdom is the principal thing; therefore get wisdom: and with all thy getting get understanding.” _  Solomon (Proverbs 4:7)
To get understanding, one must first learn. The process of learning requires getting knowledge. Learning can be easy or it can be painful, or outright very damaging. Experience is acquired through ones life. From toddlers to adults we gather and learn, from our experiences or that of others. Our parents spare us the hurt of many painful experiences, by telling us of their experiences, warning us of dangers.
Eventually, through this whole process, some become wise. The degree of wisdom acquired through our lives depends on how much we learned or how much we experienced. It is said that King Solomon was outright given the gift of superior wisdom. None have had this advantage, and none can pretend to have superior wisdom.
NATO History shows us that experience is almost always the best teacher.
Those who are supposedly the guardians of nations, use history as a Geopolitical tool to manipulate nations and kneel them to their whim. They are wise, and know what actions engendered what results. History is full of those tales.

So what of us the simple people? What would wisdom bring us?

For one, not fall in the traps of the deceivers and manipulators of our World. To live avoiding making the mistakes others have made in the past. To strive and better ourselves, generations after generations. Only then will humanity fulfill it’s mission.
In this century plagued by corruption, how can we ignore the past to understand the motivations of those who seek to deceive us in order to gain the upper hand on others?  When elaborating on politics the pros and cons of an idea, how can we ignore history?

Was corruption common in the past?

Not as much as today, because in the past very few had power, and because of many reasons such as the class system (royals, nobles, cerfs, slaves…), it was hard for one to get in power.
Today, many more are in positions of power to various degrees, and because of it, corruption is even harder to detect.  Corruption is, at so many levels a means to ascend to greater positions of power.  If you add to it, the ever receding morals and values, it becomes even more dangerous, and ever present.
In today’s morals, lying has become a daily routine. For any reason from the little white lie to the huge deception, it has become an accepted way to do things. Most people even laugh at their deceptions, and make fun of the more “gullible ones”. Gullible people are people who could never think of such deceptions and even believe others are like them.  Scams, con men, false advertising, are part of daily business.  Were those not existent in the past? Yes, of course, but since they were operating within their areas, they often were spotted, or had to be very careful and super-creative.
Today one operates world wide with means never available before. A con man based in Africa can appear to be or pretend to live a few miles from you.

Have the methods of deception changed from the past?

No, not so much. The same old, same old subterfuges are used today with a technological twist.  That is why history is important.
How many Wars were brought up for other reasons than what we expected them to be?
How many genocides came from so called benevolent rulers?
How many economic calamities occurred for the profit of those who created them?
History my friends! Learn it or be square!

Monday, November 28, 2016

Continents and Explorers

continent is one of several very large landmasses on Earth. Generally identified by convention rather than any strict criteria, up to seven regions are commonly regarded as continents. Ordered from largest in size to smallest, they are: Asia, Africa, North America, South America, Antarctica, Europe, and Australia.

Recorded Explorers

2750 B.C HANNU

First recorded exploring expedition. Hannu is said to have sailed down the Red Sea to explore the southeastern areas of the Arabian peninsula (called Punt), during Egypt's 2nd dynasty. He sailed to what is now part of eastern Ethiopia and Somalia.

6th century B.C. SCYLAX

Scylax of Caryanda was an ancient Greek explorer who explored the Middle East, including the Indus River. He sailed from the city of Caspatyrus (in Pactyica) toward the sea and explored for 30 months. Scylax was sent by the Emperor Darius of Persia (now Iran), who wanted the information in order to expand his empire and conquer India.

114 B.C. Zhang Qian

Zhang Qian was a Chinese explorer who traveled to the steppes of Central Asia during the reign of the Han dynasty Emperor Han Wudi. He was the first person to bring information on this area to China. From this 12-year journey, Zhang Qian was named supreme counselor of the palace by the Emperor. Many years later, the Emperor sent him to visit the Wu-sun people to the northwest of China, another Indo-European tribe living in what is now Russia. His travels, and those of his assistants (who visited Uzbekistan and Afghanistan) opened up Chinese trade and helped begin the Silk Road, an important trade route connecting the east and the west.

486 "Voyage of Brendan"

Saint Brendan, also known as Saint Brendon, Brendan the Bold, and Brendan the Voyager was an Irish abbot, monastery founder, and legendary sea voyager. He sailed in the Atlantic Ocean, traveling to the Hebrides (islands off the west coast of Scotland), Scotland, and perhaps to Wales and Brittany (the northwestern coast of France along the English Channel). He may have also sailed to the Canary Islands (off the northwest coast of Africa), the Azores (islands far off the coast of Portugal), and Iceland.


Eric the Red was a Viking explorer who was the first European to sail to Greenland. He sailed from Iceland in 982 and led a group of colonists to Greenland in 985-986.


One of the sons of the explorer Eric the Red, was possibly the first European to sail to North America. Leif sailed north from the southern tip of Greenland, then went south along the coast of Baffin Island down to Labrador, and then landed in what is now called Newfoundland (which he called Vinland). Ericsson was probably preceded to Vinland by the Icelandic explorer Bjarni Herjulfsson, who spotted the coast of North America when blown off course from Iceland to Greenland (but he did not go ashore).

1271 Marco Polo

Italian voyager and merchant who was one of the first Europeans to travel across Asia through China, visiting the Kublai Khan in Beijing.

1492 Christopher Columbus

Christopher Columbus was an Italian explorer who sailed across the Atlantic Ocean, hoping to find a route to India (in order to trade for spices). Sailing for King Ferdinand II and Queen Isabella of Spain, Columbus led an expedition with three ships, the Niña, the Pinta, and the Santa Maria to the Caribbean and South America.

1497 John Cabot

Cabot explored the Canadian coastline and named many of its islands and capes. The mission's purpose was to search for a Northwest passage across North America to Asia (a seaway to Asia).

1497 Vasco da Gama

Portuguese explorer who found a route from Spain to the East. He sailed from Lisbon, Portugal, around Africa's Cape of Good Hope, to India (and back) in 1497-1499. At that time, many people thought that it was impossible to do this since they thought that the Indian Ocean was not connected to any other seas.

1507 Amerigo Vespucci

Ojeda and Vespucci discovered the mouth of the Amazon and Orinoco Rivers in South America, thinking it was part of Asia. On his second expedition (sailing for Portugal, 1501-02) he mapped some of the eastern coast of South America, and came to realize that it not part of Asia, but a New World.

1519-1522 Ferdinand Magellan

Portuguese explorer who led the first expedition that sailed around the Earth (1519-1522). Magellan also named the Pacific Ocean.

1768-1779 James Cook

The routes of Captain James Cook's voyages. The first voyage is shown in red, second voyage in green, and third voyage in blue. The route of Cook's crew following his death is shown as a dashed blue line.
Circumnavigated the globe at an extreme southern latitude, becoming one of the first to cross the Antarctic Circle (17 January 1773). In the Antarctic fog, Resolution and Adventure became separated. Furneaux made his way to New Zealand, where he lost some of his men during an encounter with Māori, and eventually sailed back to Britain, while Cook continued to explore the Antarctic, reaching 71°10'S on 31 January 1774.

1841 James Clark Ross

Led an Antarctic expedition (1839-43), commanding the "Erebus" while his friend Francis Crozier commanded the "Terror." [These two ships were lost years later when Franklin's Arctic expedition failed.] Ross charted much of the coastline and in 1841 discovered the Ross Sea, the Victoria Land area of Antarctica, Mount Erebus (a 12,400-foot tall volcano on Antarctica), and Mount Terror (a smaller, nearby, extinct volcano). Ross also discovered the Victoria Barrier, which was later renamed the Ross Ice Shelf. Ross wrote his memoirs, "A Voyage of Discovery and Research in the Southern and Antarctic Regions" (1847). 

1926 Richard Byrd

Byrd (the navigator) and Floyd Bennett (the pilot) made what may have been the first airplane trip over the North Pole, in a 15 1/2 hour flight; they flew from King's Bay, Spitsbergen, Norway, to the North Pole and back again. There is a dispute as to whether or not they actually reached the pole. He also made four Antarctic land expeditions:
  • During the 1928-30 expedition, the base called Little America was built on the Ross Ice Shelf; the nearby Marie Byrd Land was named for Byrd's wife, and on Nov. 29, 1929, Byrd (as navigator) and three others made a 19-hour flight over the South Pole.
  • During the 1933-35 mapping, land-claiming, and scientific expedition, Byrd spent five months isolated at a weather station hut (called Bolling Advance Base) and was rescued after suffering carbon monoxide poisoning.
  • During the 1939-41 US government expedition (called the US Antarctic Service Expedition), Byrd discovered Thurston Island.
  • During the huge 1946-47 US government expedition (called Operation Highjump), ship-based and land-based aircraft mapped 537,000 square miles (1,390,000 square km) along the Antarctic coast.
Byrd was also involved with two later Antarctic expeditions. Byrd wrote about his adventures in his books: Skyward (1928), Little America (1930), and Alone (1938).

"...there is left in the world today an area as big as the United States, that's never been seen by human beings, and that's beyond the pole, on the other side of the South pole, from middle America. And I think it's quite astonishing ...."
 Admiral Richard E. Byrd - South Pole Video Interview

Exploring the Unexplored Continent Antarctica

"Consider an area a bit larger than the contiguous United States and Mexico combined, roughly circular, and covered by a dome of ice up to 4 km thick.  There are only about a dozen “cities” (research stations) inhabiting this strange land, nearly all of which are on the coast.  Your task is to map the ice sheet, including ice thickness, internal layering, buried mountain ranges, valleys, scores of lakes, and who knows what else.  And while you’re at it, precisely measure the elevation of the ice surface and also determine what kind of rocks make up the buried landscape.  Your first thought might be satellites, and that’s a good start.  You can map the surface quite well from space.  But getting at the hidden world below is an entirely different story.  So far we don’t have the ability to map through ice on Earth from orbit, even though we can do it on Mars.  You either need to drive all over the surface, which would take a really really long time, or find a way to do it from an airplane."

As of 2015, there are 53 states party to the Antarctic Treaty. The forbidden zone.

2015 Jan. 21st Bill Harrelson Flight

Circumnavigating the Earth North to South. Strong headwinds foiled Harrelson’s plan to fly from an airport in southern Chile, over the South Pole, and on to a planned stop in Hamilton, New Zealand. Harrelson reached the South Pole, but was forced to retreat to the departure point in Punta Arenas, Chile, and ponder other routes.
World Record Pending

Sunday, November 27, 2016

Power structures throughout history

Clans and Tribes

Clans where groups of people of same ancestry or cousins. They mostly married among themselves. Cousins married cousins.  They basically shared kinship bonds.
Elders where respected in a sense that they had a better knowledge or experience in life than the younger members.  In some cases, clans where politically united by leaders such as Matriarchs, Patriarchs, Chiefs.....
Good examples are history of the Irish, Scottish, Chinese, Korean, Japanese....
Tribes had a more geographical, economic, political unity.  Nations rose from tribes.
SUPERSTITION: a belief or way of behaving that is based on fear of the unknown and faith in magic or luck : a belief that certain events or things will bring good or bad luck.


When a King was strong enough to subdue other nations, he then called himself an Emperor

The will of people

“The American people don’t believe anything until they see it on television.”
~ Richard Nixon, 37th President of the United States.

Night & Day

The time zones

Night and Day

Sunlight and Time zones

Thursday, November 24, 2016

When debunking is entertaining!

Besides the information that is being shared, this VERY entertaining video, will have you laughing.
Imagine such a debate taking place in front of you.  Or maybe you have been in such debate?

Pedophile rings & human trafficking exposed #PizzaGate

It was done thousands of years ago and it still is done today.
We live in a cruel World, ruled by cruel Satanic Elites.
If we keep our eyes closed, they win.
If we expose them or fight them we may have a chance to win & regain our humanity and free will.

#PizzaGate was exposed by Wikileeks.  Thank you again Julian Assange.

See Also:

Pedophilia and child trafficking alive and well

Wednesday, November 23, 2016

A thorough explanation

Admiral Byrd TV interview 1954 Q&A

Q- Is there any unexplored land on this Earth, that might appeal to adventurous young Americans?
A- Yes, there is. Not at the North pole......
But strangely enough, there is left in the world today an area as big as the United States, that's never been seen by human beings, and that's beyond the pole, on the other side of the South pole, from middle America. And I think it's quite astonishing .....

Tuesday, November 22, 2016

Antarctica Blockade 2016

New Antarctica treaty November 5th 2016
35 year BAN of Private Ships.

Antarctica blockade, just in time for WW3?

Antarctica the Forbidden Zone

The Earth is Flat

I never questioned what I was taught in school, nor what I was shown on TV, until a few years ago.
I inadvertently caught blatant lies from Main Stream Media. I started to question everything we were told. And even things (why not) we were taught.

What started with politics & manipulations, became teachings and even what they call science. Just learned recently, it had a recognized terminology: Scientism (see definition)

Scientism is a belief in the universal applicability of the scientific method and approach, and the view that empirical science constitutes the most authoritative worldview or the most valuable part of human learning—to the exclusion of other viewpoints.

I was in my early teens, when "the first man on the Moon".  I was captivated by all that had to do with space. I collected news papers about the race for space.  Until a few years ago, I still had that passion for all that had to do with space.  And then it all fell apart....
I was even depressed by it. All that I was passionate about was nothing but a big lie.

I then recalled in my memory, my years of flight.  In none of those fights as a pilot, I ever questioned, nor paid attention to any earth curvature.  I actually recalled never seen any.  Not only was I a licensed private pilot, but also an aircraft mechanic.  During my training for the IFR rating, I relied extensively on my instruments and more specifically my artificial horizon.  The artificial horizon is a gyroscope, it stays in place at all times.  When I saw an argument about gyroscopes not working for the flight path on a globe, that's when I started looking at all the other arguments.

I am not a mathematician, but I listened to people who were, and then, I came to this conclusion:

The Earth is Flat.
We have been lied to.
And they are still lying to us every day.

The Biggest Lie of All - Part1

The Biggest Lie of All - Part 2

See Also: Night & Day