Sasquatch is Vānarah from the Ramayana

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Sasquatch is Vānarah from the Ramayana

Post by Djchrismac » Sun Apr 05, 2020 1:20 pm

A recent update from David Paulides pointed to his son's new blog and I thought the following post was very interesting:

BLOG - MARCH 29, 2020

Sasquatch, commonly known as Bigfoot is a remnant human hybrid species connected to a root race of beings known in Sanskrit as “Vānarah” which translates to “forrest man”. The Ramayana details how Brahma, the first living entity, created the Vānarah for Rama, an incarnation of God, to battle the demon Ravana who kidnapped Rama’s beloved Sita. Hanuman was the chief Vānarah and pure devotee to Rama, willing to sacrifice everything, including his life, in service to the Lord. “Taking Brahma's orders, the gods began to parent sons in the semblance of monkeys”(Ramayana 1.17.8). “The Vānarah took birth in bears and monkeys attaining the shape and valor of the gods and goddesses who created them” (Ramayana 1.17.17-18). Genesis 6:4 confirms this, substituting the name Nephilim for Vānarah,"The Nephilim were on the earth in those days—and also afterward—when the sons of God went to the daughters of humans and had children by them. They were the heroes of old, men of renown."

Genetic testing confirms that around 15,000 years ago admixture occurred between a “primate of unknown origin” (the Vānara) and homo sapiens to produce the creatures we now know as Bigfoot. Akin with flying saucers, giant skeletons and cattle mutilations, collectively this information has been repressed by demoniac forces for the purposes of steering humanity into mundane cycles of birth and death, and away from transcendental Vedic teachings necessary for self-liberation.

Modern day eyewitness encounters of Sasquatch mirror the descriptions and emotional characteristics of the Vānarah given in the Ramayana: amusing, childish, mildly irritating, badgering, hyperactive, adventurous, bluntly honest, loyal, courageous, and kind. They also exhibit several of the mystical abilities mentioned in the ancient transcendental literatures such as becoming smaller than the smallest, moving at the speed of mind and complete control over natural forces such as form, weather and time. Hanuman displays his mystical abilities when he makes himself tiny to avoid capture while searching for Sita in Ravana’s palace on Lanka.

Hanuman, free from the material energy, reveals himself to sincere devotees in need, much like Archangels in the Bible.

Like all humans, a Sasquatch or Vānarah can be either pious or demoniac by nature. The Vedas speak of 8,400,000 species of life in the universe. 400,000 of those are human forms of life, with apes and chimpanzees being the lowest forms of human life. Over time, some of the vānarah became demoniac in nature.

The following is an excerpt from Śrīmad-Bhāgavatam 10.67.3–26 taking place around 5,000 years ago during the age of the Mahabharata, chronicling Lord Balarama’s battle with the demoniac vānanrah Dvivida:

To avenge the death of his friend, the vānanrah Dvivida ravaged the land, setting fires that burned cities, villages, mines and cowherd dwellings. Once Dvivida tore up a number of mountains and used them to devastate all the neighboring kingdoms, especially the province of Anarta, wherein dwelt his friend’s killer, Lord Hari. Another time he entered the ocean and, with the strength of ten thousand elephants, churned up its water with his arms and thus submerged the coastal regions. The wicked vānanrah tore down the trees in the hermitages of exalted sages and contaminated their sacrificial fires with his feces and urine. Just as a wasp imprisons smaller insects, he arrogantly threw both men and women into caves in a mountain valley and sealed the caves shut with boulders. Once, while Dvivida was thus engaged in harassing the neighboring kingdoms and polluting women of respectable families, he heard very sweet singing coming from Raivataka Mountain. So he went there. There he saw Sri Balarama, the Lord of the Yadus, adorned with a garland of lotuses and appearing most attractive in every limb. He was singing amidst a crowd of young women, and since He had drunk varuni liquor, His eyes rolled as if He were intoxicated. His body shone brilliantly as He behaved like an elephant in rut. The mischievous vānanrah climbed a tree branch and then revealed his presence by shaking the trees and making the sound kilakila. When Lord Baladeva’s consorts saw the vānanrah’s impudence, they began to laugh. They were, after all, young girls who were fond of joking and prone to silliness. Even as Lord Balarama looked on, Dvivida insulted the girls by making odd gestures with his eyebrows, coming right in front of them, and showing them his anus. Angered, Lord Balarama, the best of fighters, hurled a rock at him, but the cunning vānanrah dodged the rock and grabbed the Lord’s pot of liquor. Further infuriating Lord Balarama by laughing and by ridiculing Him, wicked Dvivida then broke the pot and offended the Lord even more by pulling at the girls’ clothing. Thus the powerful vānanrah, puffed up with false pride, continued to insult Sri Balarama. Lord Balarama saw the vānanrah’s rude behavior and thought of the disruptions he had created in the surrounding kingdoms. Thus the Lord angrily took up His club and His plow weapon, having decided to put His enemy to death. Mighty Dvivida also came forward to do battle. Uprooting a sala tree with one hand, he rushed toward Balarama and struck Him on the head with the tree trunk. But Lord Sankarsana remained as motionless as a mountain and simply grabbed the log as it fell upon His head. He then struck Dvivida with His club, named Sunanda. Struck on the skull by the Lord’s club, Dvivida became brilliantly decorated by the outpour of blood, like a mountain beautified by red oxide. Ignoring the wound, Dvivida uprooted another tree, stripped it of leaves by brute force and struck the Lord again. Now enraged, Lord Balarama shattered the tree into hundreds of pieces, upon which Dvivida grabbed yet another tree and furiously hit the Lord again. This tree, too, the Lord smashed into hundreds of pieces. Thus fighting the Lord, who again and again demolished the trees He was attacked with, Dvivida kept on uprooting trees from all sides until the forest was left treeless. The angry vānanrah then released a rain of stones upon Lord Balarama, but the wielder of the club easily pulverized them all. Dvivida, the most powerful of vānanrah, now clenched his fists at the end of his palm-tree-sized arms, came before Lord Balarama and beat his fists against the Lord’s body. The furious Lord of the Yadavas then threw aside His club and plow and with His bare hands hammered a blow upon Dvivida’s collarbone. The vānanrah collapsed, vomiting blood. When he fell, O tiger among the Kurus, Raivataka Mountain shook, along with its cliffs and trees, like a wind-tossed boat at sea.

​That pastime always makes me smile wide.

Thank you very much,

Jones: [looks at Sallah] You said their headpiece only had markings on one side, are you absolutely sure? [Sallah nods] Belloq's staff is too long.
Jones and Sallah: They're digging in the wrong place!

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