May 25, 2018
In 1989 I met a man named Paul who lived on the Big Island of Hawaii not far from Mount Kilauea is a currently active shield volcano that shows to signs of stopping. Paul and I met through the Edgar Cayce Foundation, A.R.E. sharing interests in Z (see below), Pyramids, UFOs and aliens after Paul saw ships over Hawaii, and other esoteric topics.
Paul was thrilled to share the legend of someone he called Madame Pele, and believed UFOs dwelled beneath Mount Kilauea. He spoke of ceremonies to honor Madame Pele so she would not become enraged by that which was occurring on planet Earth. Living on the Big Island for over 30 years he was part of many of the sacred traditions passed down from generation to generation that stayed with him until he passed away in 2010. Paul warned that one day, as we come to the end of our journey here, Madame Pele would erupt unleashing fire and fury unlike anything the islanders had ever seen. As with all prophecies and predictions, this seems to be the time they unfold. All you have to do is look around.
Paul loved the energies of The Verrazano Bridge. Very romantic.
We would sit and talk to Z about destiny unfolding
According to legend, Pele lives in the Halema'uma'u crater Kilauea In the Hawaiian religion, Pele is the goddess of fire, lightning, wind and volcanoes and the creator of the Hawaiian Islands. Often referred to as "Madame Pele" or "Tutu Pele" as a sign of respect, she is a well-known deity within Hawaiian mythology, and is notable for her contemporary presence and cultural influence as an enduring figure from ancient Hawaii. She was a descendant of Papa, or Sky Father, who is a supreme being. Read more ...
Once up on a myth, we learned about Mount Kilauea and the Fire Goddess Pele.
Volcanic Pele's Hair - Glassy Shards Could Contaminate Drinking Water in Hawaii
Scientific American - June 18, 2018
Golden, sharp strands of so-called goddess hair are covering parts of Hawaii's Big Island. But what are these potentially dangerous threads - called Pele's hair - and where did they come from? The mats of Pele's hair - a product of the ongoing eruption from Kilauea volcano - consist of thin glass fibers that form when gas bubbles within lava burst at the lava's surface. In previous volcanic eruptions, Pele's hair has caused trouble for the many Hawaiians who collect rainwater for drinking water. These glass strands land in rainwater that falls on people's roofs and is then funneled into a catchment system. If the filters aren't fine enough to filter out the hair, then you can get hair in the water, which can harm anyone who drinks it.
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