Silbury Hill and the Great Pyramid
Silbury Hill and the Great Pyramid
Bert Janssen I recommend to first read Landscape Geometry, before reading this article.
Silbury Hill is one of the greatest powerspots of Wiltshire and likely of the whole UK. A 40 meter high manmade hill that was build about 4500 years ago. The highest manmade hill in Europe and nobody knows its true purpose.
I have always been fascinated by her appearance and her power.
Bert Janssen I recommend to first read Landscape Geometry, before reading this Thought.
Silbury Hill is one of the greatest powerspots of Wiltshire and likely of the whole UK. A 40 meter high manmade hill that was build about 4500 years ago. The highest manmade hill in Europe and nobody knows its true purpose.
I have always been fascinated by its appearance and power.

But since my study of the landscape geometry in Wiltshire (a geometry that through our Premium Map Ley Circles also is projected interactively on Google Maps), I also felt many times uncomfortable with the fact that Silbury Hill did not seem to form a part of the mentioned geometry. Could it be that I was just not looking hard enough? Or perhaps not 'looking' with the right eyes?

 

In a flash of insight it came to me that there had to be a direct connection between Silbury Hill and the Great Pyramid. Since by now I was so used to drawing lines in the landscape, I immediately drew a connecting line between the Hill and the Pyramid.


At first it seemed that this line was exactly going over the diagonal of the Pyramid. I got very excited, but a more precise study revealed, to my great disappointment, that the line was actually not corresponding with the mentioned diagonal and for a while I put the whole matter aside.

 

first impression

 
actual situation

Another flash of insight made me rush back to the diagrams. I looked at them with new eyes and recognized what I had missed earlier. As already mentioned, the connecting line does not correspond to the diagonal of the Pyramid. It is 6 degrees off. This 6 degree deviation plus the 45 degrees of the diagonal make a total of 51 degrees. See the diagram below left. This intrigued me because the slope of the Great Pyramid is also 51 degrees. There had to be a message there. I once again turned my attention to Silbury Hill. Since the connecting line between the Hill and the Pyramid follows the curvature of the Earth, the angle of the line at the Hill does differ from the angle at the Pyramid. It turned out that the angle formed by the line at the Hill was 30 degrees. See the diagram below right. Another intriguing and startling surprise, since the average slope of Silbury Hill is also 30 degrees.

 

So, there is the Great Pyramid with slopes of 51 degrees with a connecting line that leaves this Pyramid under an angle of 51 degrees and travels to Silbury Hill, just to arrive there under an angle of 30 degrees, while the Hill itself has slopes of 30 degrees. What are the odds!

I was still in awe about these observations, when I noticed another dramatic 'coincidence'. Silbury Hill lies much more north than the Great Pyramid. Just out of curiosity I looked up the exact latitude of Silbury Hill and was shocked to find it to be 51 degrees. I immediately looked up the latitude of the Great Pyramid and was not surprised anymore when it turned out to be 30 degrees.

   

A Great Pyramid at 30 degrees latitude with slopes of 51 degrees. A connecting line leaving the Pyramid at 51 degrees arriving at Silbury Hill at an angle of 30 degrees. Silbury Hill, a hill with slopes of 30 degrees laying at a latitude of 51 degrees. The connection between Silbury Hill and the Great Pyramid is amazingly overwhelming. The last obvious step was drawing the connecting line in the landscape. I was in for the last surprise!


The line locks into the existing geometry in a frightening precise manner. It crosses the cornerstone of the virtual Pyramid, touches the blue circle, and crosses the intersection of the red circles on its way to the real Pyramid. Silbury Hill had become an integral part of the landscape geometry of Wiltshire! Click on the diagram on the right to see it enlarged.
As you can now see, you and I will never look at Silbury Hill in Witshire, England or the Great Pyramid at Giza with the same eyes.

Bert Janssen, 2009.

PS If you want to do your own research on this tantalizing subject, please make sure you use software that takes the curvature of the Earth in consideration.

In his book 'the Organizing Principle' Bert Janssen elaborates on this subject and make connections with other related subjects...



Please join me on my and experience all of this yourself!