The ALPS Journey
While meditating or passing the day, I have been meeting with several
some of the locals of the mountainous Alps’ areas, trying to make
contacts. These people are well dug in having built very strong concrete
structures deep into the mountain sides. They are not at liberty to give
information. They have decided to protect their assets and a given
number of their own people; and are not interested in others creating a
of interest. Though I accept their intent, I am curious as to the long
outcome of their hidden properties and what will happen, during and
surface earth holocaust.
I have found a German soldier in spirit, who having worked in the area
World War II is aware that the Germans left large treasure caches in
areas, which have still as yet to be found.
Remote Overview of the Western Alps
In our preparations we have sectioned a half hour journey into 3
locations – of
10 minute flyovers over the Western section of the Alps.
The first being Lake Geneva, the 2nd Zurich and the 3rd the center glide
over the Austrian Alps .
At 4pm Saturday January 11, 2009, the Shaman Guide joins me for our
The Alps Journey
Location One: Lake Geneva
I am seeing a large plant, manufacturing all kinds of different
various drugs, weapons...
They are making machines, very large machines - with large tread wheels,
kind of super machine they’re creating, processing, developing; they
machines where several people will sit in and use remote gear – drones,
like. Monitoring devices, globally capable. I can see there is a history
evolution of these machines, a timeline. All kinds of tooling are being
Passing back deep into time: the water of Lake Geneva appears to be
down very low, now a lack of water, ice, ice jagged in the depths like
shark teeth at one time; this does not appear to be the happiest area in
world at this time.
Looking at tunnel structure, here is a machine which moves on tracks
with the use of a propeller, then it is replaced with rocket turbines;
of how they set up tracks, the equipment they are using underground.
Machines are being designed and manufactured that can go into hostile
into very cold very rugged areas; the machine tooling is developed for
There is a plant in the Lake Geneva area that has been working on
rugged terrain since World War I, into the state of the art that it is
There appears to be a large subterranean tunnel starting at Lake Geneva
in a sweep going north into Germany – up into the eastern area of the
region – going all the way north into the Arctic Circle.
Lake Geneva appears to be a hub to other places, hooking into other
camps and continually works on that level.
I am very curious about this place now…
There is some kind of great library in this region, a large depository
I am curious as to what information these books hold. Why am I being
The building structures are built up quite a bit, high foundations– very
established, protection for the hoarding of various goods, highly
Moving along I am seeing a range of mountains past Lake Geneva going
towards Zurich. There is some kind of blue content radiating in this
range, very fine, very exclusive in kind, impressive - fulfilling light,
glowing in the crystal very distinct - invigorating, some kind of blue
sapphire, coming out of it – very curious as to its origin.
This power of blue crystalline energy could take you to another place,
dimension – very paradisiacal resounding.
Location Two: Zurich
I have been looking at the layout of Zurich and there is this large
underground – a large engineered subsurface modern storehouse. I have
studying this area for a couple weeks, it came up in my consciousness
as I was looking for sophisticated underground storage complexes.
one major level that goes down, not that deep; a long wide hall
there is some water contained off to the right, as they did the
they had to watch out for water that was near
It looks as if it is basically in bedrock
There is one elevator that goes down
Very elegantly done- a place where the very wealthy people go; a
all kinds of things of value, may store established records of some
Very tight – in other words they have established this place over a long
of time; in the 40s – then in the 80s they really build this place up:
onyx, marble and gold, I am seeing a motif style, modernistic, very
energy of stillness – gravity – absence of heart, more of strategy.
People from different countries are keeping certain amounts of their
here, mostly wealthy people of Europe as well as Chinese, Arabs,
As we go below there are primitive caves, Paleolithic, there is nothing
that leads to anything.
Looking through the city of Zurich it is seen that most of the people
up into International finance and all that exists underground is in
influence of that- the hustle and bustle of the city leading back -
in the 1800s – beautiful architecture.
As we extend out away from Zurich there are a couple more storehouses in
area. The whole value of these people is they tend to work from a center
then spread out- there is a strong social ethic in terms of taking care
own people. It’s all directed towards one kind of phenomena and that is
control – the stacking up and hoarding of, whatever of value they have.
Location Three: Austrian Alps, central area
Going to next target – blocks of green, pockets that are in the mountain
they have established that these areas have great sacred meaning to the
who live there; what ever their pagan beliefs, there are numerous paths
lead into secretive areas; there is a desire to keep these areas from
–there are some religious elder adepts in these areas - this is involved
the caverns in the areas.
There appears to be a light lotus that is shining very powerfully in
portion of the Alps where there appears to be an intersection – of
points – a great power portal. I think I found the high energy center of
Austrian Alps. This looks like a passageway where at one time opened up
Inner Earth, an entrance way into the Inner Earth. Historically this is
crossings of 3-4 trade routes. There are numerous drainage areas that go
holes that contain scattered treasure, gold dust, coin – things of value
accidentally or left in haste then forgotten.
The Shaman Guide is showing me that the tunnels spread out underneath
mountains like tree branches going deep into the Earth.
This is a very vast area, and to get a specific place to look at will
The Sectioning of maps – to narrow things down to get a very small area
work with – a half acre at most.
End of Session
note: Was Hannibal originally looking for the passageway into the
Paradise through a portal in the Alps?
(After outmaneuvering the natives, who had tried to prevent his
Hannibal evaded a Roman force marching from the Mediterranean coast by
inland up the valley of the Rhône. His exact route over the Alps has
source of scholarly dispute ever since. (Polybius, the surviving ancient
closest in time to Hannibal's campaign, reports that the route was
debated.) The most influential modern theories favour… and so on(?))
Overland journey to Italy
Hannibal´s route of invasion given by
the Department of History, United States Military Academy.
The journey was planned originally by Hannibal's brother-in-law
Hasdrubal became Carthaginian commander in
in 229 BC, a post he would maintain for some eight years until 221 BC.
Soon the Romans became aware of an alliance between Carthage and the
Celts of the Po River valley in Northern Italy. The latter were amassing
forces to invade Italy, presumably with Carthaginian backing. Thus, the
Romans pre-emptively invaded the Po region in 225 BC. By 220 BC, the
Romans had annexed the area as Gallia Cisalpina
Hasdrubal was assassinated around the same time (221 BC), bringing
Hannibal to the fore. It seems that, having apparently dealt with the
threat of a Gaulo-Carthaginian invasion of Italy (and perhaps with the
original Carthaginian commander killed), the Romans lulled themselves
into a false sense of security. Thus, Hannibal took the Romans by
surprise a scant two years later in 218 BC by merely reviving and
adapting the original Gaulo-Carthaginian invasion plan of his
in late spring of 218 BC
He fought his way through the northern tribes to the
subduing the tribes through clever mountain tactics and stubborn
fighting. He left a detachment of 11,000 troops to garrison the newly
conquered region. At the Pyrenees, he released another 11,000 Iberian
troops who showed reluctance to leave their homeland. Hannibal
reportedly entered Gaul with 40,000 foot soldiers and 12,000 horsemen.
Hannibal recognized that he still needed to cross the Pyrenees, the
Alps, and many significant rivers. Additionally, he would have to
contend with opposition from the
whose territory he passed through. Starting in the spring of 218 BC, he
easily fought his way through the northern tribes to the Pyrenees and,
by conciliating the Gaulish chiefs along his passage, reached the
before the Romans could take any measures to bar his advance. Arriving
at the Rhône in September, Hannibal's army numbered 38,000 infantry,
8,000 cavalry, and 37 war elephants.
Hannibal and his men crossing the
After outmaneuvering the natives, who had tried to prevent his crossing,
Hannibal evaded a Roman force marching from the Mediterranean coast by
turning inland up the valley of the Rhône. His exact route over the Alps
has been the source of scholarly dispute ever since. (Polybius, the
surviving ancient account closest in time to Hannibal's campaign,
reports that the route was already debated.) The most influential modern
theories favour either a march up the valley of the
and a crossing of the main range to the south of the modern highway over
or a march farther north up the valleys of the
and Arc crossing the main range near the present
de Mont Cenis.
whichever route, his passage over the Alps is one of the most celebrated
achievements of any military force in
Hannibal successfully crossed the mountains, despite numerous obstacles
such as harsh climate and terrain, the
of the native tribes, and the challenge of commanding an army diverse in
race and language. He descended from the foothills and arrived into
northern Italy in the vicinity of modern Turin, but accompanied by only
half the forces he had started with, and only a few elephants. From the
start, he seems to have calculated that he would have to operate without
aid from Hispania. Historians like Serge Lancell questioned the
reliability of the figures for the number of troops he had when he left
this is the Alps target page
Because the Alps cover such a large
area and make up a very rugged terrain, we will first begin with an
To look for as we glide over the Alps
Gold residue from mislaid
or forgotten treasure caches
Natural Crystal formation
Doorways that lead into
deeper cavern homes
Glide path – see map below – red
arrows on green map, blue arrows on gray map
Follow the range in the center of the
Alps coming down from Zurich and all the way to beneath Salzburg – into
mid Austria – look inside the mountains for crystals
We will see if there is anything
interesting that we may want to study further
Kinds of Targets
Lost or mislaid treasure, either
buried in the ground, placed in a rock aperture, or behind a rock or
tree in haste. These items are thought to be left to be picked up later,
though their location is forgotten or the treasure keeper can not or
does not return.
These are entrances to lost mines,
places where one may enter and in turn go deeper into the first layers
of Earth’s subsurface. Look for tribal imprints, ancient as well as in
the past few centuries. The Alps have been described as hollow with
These are the deeper caverns that
contain ancient artifacts of civilized or community dwelling. These
caverns may be presently used as store houses or containing monitoring
sensory devices. Locations of these spaces may be near large cities that
have a long history of trade, and hoarding.
Looking for Mislaid, Abandoned
Any chemical compound can be picked up
through the use of remote viewing . If one were to say ‘show me the
gold’, the gold with be reflected to the keen observer. If one were to
say, ‘show me the emeralds’, like wise the strata of such a mineral
would be shown, whether in natural formation or cached. The mind is
capable of analyzing the chemical makeup of geological areas of the sub
surface and also deeper into the subterranean places. Temples,
architectural anomalies, cities large and small can be seen.
For the PSI practitioner, the day may
reveal secrets. Once one receives a particular energy format this is
filed away for use into the future. A chemical, or mineral can be
located as being found in a large radius ‘all at once’. Stratification
of rock, compression, the movement that the rock has made and is still
making can be seen as tilt or a jutting up. In these locations there may
be bags of riches hidden by passing journeyers on their way coming and
going into the area. The creep of the land can show where the treasure
may be dispersed. Over a period of several examinations the actual
longitude latitude will be revealed of this location.
The Alps are a mountain system located
in south-central Europe, to the immediate north of the Mediterranean
Sea. They extend for almost 700 miles in a crescent shape from the
coastline of southern France (near Monaco) into Switzerland, then
through northern Italy and into Austria, and down through Slovenia,
Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia and Montenegro - then ending in
Albania on the rugged coastline of the Adriatic Sea.
The highest point is
Mont Blanc at 15,771 ft. (4,807m)
End of directions for Journey #1
More information and maps for perusing
Map relief Austrian Alps
Alps of Austria are generally considered part of the Eastern Alps.
Though generally lesser in height than the Alps to the south and west,
they tend to be less crowded. Austria offers a tremendous variety of
mountain terrain, including rock climbs of varying grades, snow and ice
climbing, and excellent walks and scrambles through fantastically scenic
northwestern Austria, the Austrian-German border is comprised of several
limestone ranges that are collectively referred to as the Bavarian Alps.
These include Zugspitze (9,718 ft.), the highest mountain in Germany,
located a short distance northwest of Innsbruck, Austria.
Due south, along the Austrian-Italian border, the Otztal Alps include
several 3,000 meter peaks, the highest of which is Wildspitze (3,772 m /
12,375 ft.), Austria's second highest peak.
The highest peak in Austria, Grossglockner (12,461 ft.), and the third
highest Grossvenediger (12,054 ft.), rise east of the Otztal Alps in the
Hohe Tauern, whose name is Ancient Austrian for "high passes". The Hohe
Tauern is a long crescent ridge with a spectacular outline, rising north
of the border. It is now contained within the Hohe Tauern National Park.
Further east along this same frontier, the Julian Alps are a wild and
scenic collection of sheer cliffs and sharp ridges and peaks, located in
the region where the Austrian-Italian border meets that of western
Where is the lost treasure of Lake Toplitz, Austria?
Located about sixty miles north of Salzburg, Austria is Lake Toplitz.
Deep within the Austrian Alps, this lake lies in the center of many
mountains and there is almost no space along its border that does not
have a rocky boundary. The lake is covered in ice for half the year and
once you reach below twenty feet down, there is no oxygen. It is because
of this that anything that falls into the lake remains in its original
state and has very little decay. While this is an interesting fact, it
makes diving in the lake quite risky as trees have fallen into the water
and still remain as solid as when they stood erect on the ground.
During World War II the Nazi Luftwaffe Commander had a cottage nearby
the lake. It was a good location as the Nazis used the area to test the
weapons that they wanted to keep quiet from their opponents and spies.
This piece of history still remains here as the holes from the testing
are still visible along the walls. You can see them by first walking a
treacherous mile-long hike. Because the Nazi Army was regularly on the
move, the gold and documents that they retrieved would often be tossed
into the Austrian Alps because it was believed that they could always
return for them. Forged currency and confidential documents regarding
property owned by the Nazis were among the most popular items to be
thrown in, especially nearing the end when the Nazis were looking to get
rid of any evidence of their doings during the war. It’s thought that
these items, including the gold, still remain somewhere in the lake
today although a few items have been retrieved.
There are also tales that the Nazis used these holes to bury gold in.
It’s thought that once the hole was made, gold would be placed inside
and dirt was used to cover it back up. Although not everyone believes
the gold was ever placed there, those that do also speak of maps that
have been lost along the way that detail the exact locations of the
different hiding places. Five divers have been killed trying to search
the dangerous waters for any treasure that may be left over from decades
ago and for this reason, diving is no longer permitted at the lake.
However, due to the research that has been done in and around the lake,
it’s believed that something of great value is to be found there. The
best technology is being called in by The Simon Wiesenthal Center, who
is also working with Oceaneering Technologies to recover any crates that
may contain valuable documents from that time. Oceaneering Technologies
is the same company that was used to recover artifacts from the Titanic
and also searched the plane that John F. Kennedy Jr. was killed in. The
technology they are using is called “the wasp” and will allow a diver to
remain underwater for several days, giving them much more exploring
Hidden Nazi Gold In The Mountains of Austria: Version 1
As world war two drew to a close Hitler is said to have ordered
his elite soldiers, the notorious eliteSchutzstaffel (the SS),
to make a last stand in the mountains of Austria, the
impenetrable Alps being the perfect base from which to fight a
prolonged guerrilla war.
Above: A 1945 U.S.
Army map showing the possible extent of the "National Redoubt"
the mountainous area from which the SS and the Werwolves would
mount their guerrilla war.
Networks of tunnels  had already been prepared. They had
originally been piled high with all the war materials and
supplies the SS would need, it was even rumoured that large
underground arms and munitions factories had been constructed.
However, supply difficulties and the continued Allied bombing of
Germany's industrial centres meant that by the time the end came
all the supplies in the National Redoubt were long gone and the
SS had been smashed by the approaching Allied and Soviet forces.
They would never get to make their last stand in the
Alpenfestung (Alpine Fortress).
Hitler's armies had spent years looting the treasuries and
museums of the countries they had conquered, wealthy Jews had
their possessions, property and art collections confiscated.
The Nazi high command, realising that defeat was inevitable,
decided to ensure that the looted treasures would not fall into
the hands of the rapidly advancing allies or soviets and hid the
gold and art treasures in the tunnels of the national redoubt.
As the saying goes, "don't put all of your eggs in one basket."
The treasures were split up and hidden in many tunnel systems in
the mountains, and although some of these treasure and art
caches were discovered by advancing allied troops (such as the
Merkers mine treasure), others weren't and remain undiscovered
in the Alps to this day.
The Allied high command certainly believed the National Redoubt
existed  and it seems many Nazis did too, but ultimately it
was a myth . The Nazis had been planning an evacuation of
high ranking political and military figures to the redoubt, but
the operation was not approved by Hitler.
The national redoubt plan was seized upon by the minister for
propaganda, Joseph Goebbels, and tales of its existence became
completely blown out of all proportion.
The last stand did happen, but not in the mountains of southern
Germany and Austria and it was no where near as effective as
Hitler and his Generals would have liked, nor was any kind of
continuation government established in the redoubt.
A great deal of the material looted by the Nazis is still
missing, that is a fact, the big question is what happened to
it. Was it destroyed in allied bombing raids? Is it still hidden
in a mine or tunnel somewhere? Many claim that the bulk of the
missing art and gold is in Russia, removed by the Red Army under
the orders of Joseph Stalin. None or all of these answers may be
Nazi Gold Recovered
The largest single cache of gold and art was not found in a
secret underground fortress, but in a salt mine near the village
of Merkers. It seems that the Merkers salt mine was first used
as a store for gold and art in March 1945 when the Germans
sought a safe place for the art and wealth of the Reichsbank,
away from the non stop bombing and shelling. Other locations had
been considered, but were found to be too damp for storing
important paintings and the huge quantities of banknotes.
The Merkers treasure was captured by the Americans on the 7th of
April 1945. Generals Dwight D. Eisenhower, George S.
Patton and Omar N. Bradley visited the mine soon after its
discovery to inspect the treasure and to ensure its safe removal
to another secure location away from the rapidly advancing
Soviets, the allies feared the loss of the art and gold to the
Russians as much as the Germans did.
The Merkers Mine
in the Alps
Hannibal looking for the entrance to the lost paradise in the Alps?
Alps, a mountain system
of central Europe. Its lofty ranges stretch in a rough arc
from the Riviera on the Mediterranean coast, across
southeastern France and northern Italy, through most of
Switzerland, Austria, and Liechtenstein, and into southern
Germany and Slovenia. The Alps are about 470 miles (760 km)
long along the inner edge of the arc, and 810 miles (1,300
km) along the outer edge. Their width ranges from 80 to 150
miles (130 to 240 km). They cover approximately 85,000
square miles (220,000 km 2).
The Alps are part of a
larger mountain system formed during relatively recent
geologic time. Some principal parts of this system, aside
from the Alps proper, are the Apennines of the Italian
peninsula; the Pyrenees, between France and Spain; and the
Dinaric Alps, which rise behind Croatia's Dalmatian coast.
Alpine resorts, with
their magnificent scenery and their facilities for mountain
climbing, skiing, and other sports, are popular vacation
spots. Tourists flock to such places as St. Moritz, Lucerne,
and Interlaken, in Switzerland; Kitzbühel and Arlberg,
Austria; and Cortina d'Ampezzo, Italy.
Alps are the largest mountain system in Europe.
Many geographers divide the Alps
into three main topographic
sections: the Western, Central, and
The Western Alps consist of a high,
narrow chain with many branches.
Ranges here include the Maritime,
Cottian, and Graian Alps.
The Central Alps have the highest
average elevations in the system.
Ranges here include the Bernese,
Pennine, Lepontine, and Rhaetian
Alps. Mont Blanc, the highest peak
in the Alps, is here.
Monte Bianco — Mont
Mont Blanc (French
for white mountain), or Monte Bianco
(Italian 'White Mountain'), also
known as "La Dame Blanche" (French,
the white lady) is a mountain in the
Alps. With its 4,810 m (15,781 ft)
summit, it is the highest mountain
in the Alps and Western Europe,
and is ranked 11th in the world in
The mountain lies between the
regions of Aosta Valley, Italy, and
The Eastern Alps are generally lower
and broader than the Western Alps.
At the widest point, they are 150
miles (240 km) from north to south
and have numerous ranges, separated
mainly by tributaries of the Danube.
The ranges include the Bavarian,
Tyrolean, and Carnic Alps, the Hohe
and Niedere Tauern, the Dolomites,
and the Julian Alps.
Glaciers, Lakes, and Rivers
During the last great Ice Age, the
Alps were covered by massive
mountain glaciers, remnants of which
are found at high elevations. In the
Bernese Alps is the Aletsch Glacier,
with an area of 66 square miles (171
km 2). Another large glacier is the
Mer de Glace (“Sea of Ice”) on the
northern slope of Mont Blanc.
The Ice Age glaciers scooped out
broad valleys. In some of these
glacial depressions, large, deep
lakes were formed. Among those on
the northern edge of the Alps are
Lakes Geneva, Lucerne, and
Constance. On the southern side are
Lakes Maggiore, Lugano, Como, and
Three of the largest rivers of
Europe—the Rhine, Rhône, and
Po—originate in the Alps. Major
southern tributaries of the Danube
originate here as well. There are
also hundreds of small, swift
streams, some with spectacular
Passes and Tunnels
Most Alpine passes higher than 6,000
feet (1,800 m) above sea level are
blocked by ice and snow in winter.
Rail and highway tunnels have been
built under the principal passes,
allowing continuous traffic the year
round. An exception is the Brenner
Pass, which at 4,508 feet (1,374 m)
is low enough to be kept open all
Alpine tunnels were limited to rail
traffic until 1964, when the Great
St. Bernard auto tunnel was opened.
The St. Gotthard Tunnel, opened in
1980, is the world's longest road
tunnel; the Simplon, consisting of
tubes opened in 1905 and 1922, is
one of the world's longest rail
wind of the
Alps is the