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Stephen Sindoni & Cort Lindahl

23 March 2017 App Feed NightVision Radio Podcast


What Mysteries Lies Beneath Mount Shasta?

Thursday, March 23rd, 2017 at 10:30 pm EST, the resolute seeker of truth, René Barnett of NightVision Radio invites  researcher Stephen Sindoni to talk about what he’s uncovered while pursuing the enigmatic Mount Shasta volcano in California. Later in the show, recurring NightVision guest Cort Lindahl presents his own Mount Shasta research which proves to yield similar results to that of  Sindoni’s. 

STEPHEN SINDONI

Stephen Sindoni | What Mysteries Lies Beneath Mt. Shasta?

Researcher, author and filmmaker Stephen Sindoni  landed in Mount Shasta determined to unveil one of the great mysteries of the mountain: the myth of Lemuria. As he was casting about for ideas for a screenplay in his New York home, Sindoni came across the longstanding Mount Shasta legend of J.C. Brown, a geologist who, in 1904, is said to have found a tunnel that leads eleven miles underground to the lost civilization of Lemuria. 

Intrigued by the tale, Sindoni began to research the known details, wondering if there could be any factual basis for the story. His journey from some basic research in a New York City public library to a cross-country journey to Mount Shasta has led to some findings that add a new dimension to the story.

CORT LINDAHL

Cort Lindahl | What Mysteries Lies Beneath Mt. Shasta?Cort Lindahl is a student in life, art, geography, archaeology, and music. He has studied Geomancy and Thomas Jefferson’s use of Geomancy and Ley Lines to form a Township Grid.

Cort has a strong interest in the occult and researching the influence of it on America’s founders and leaders.

The History Behind Mount Shasta Folklore

The History Behind Mount Shasta Folklore

The lore of some of the Klamath Tribes in the area held that Mount Shasta is inhabited by the Spirit of the Above-World, Skell, who descended from heaven to the mountain’s summit at the request of a Klamath chief. Skell fought with Spirit of the Below-World, Llao, who resided at Mount Mazama by throwing hot rocks and lava, probably representing the volcanic eruptions at both mountains.

Italian settlers arrived in the early 1900s to work in the mills as stonemasons and established a strong Catholic presence in the area. Many other faiths have been attracted to Mount Shasta over the years—more than any other Cascade volcano. Mount Shasta City and Dunsmuir, California, small towns near Shasta’s western base, are focal points for many of these, which range from a Buddhist monastery (Shasta Abbey, founded by Houn Jiyu-Kennett in 1971) to modern-day Native American rituals. A group of Native Americans from the McCloud River area practice rituals on the mountain.

Mount Shasta has also been a focus for non-Native American legends, centered on a hidden city of advanced beings from the lost continent of Lemuria. The legend grew from an offhand mention of Lemuria in the 1880s, to a description of a hidden Lemurian village in 1925. In 1931, Wisar Spenle Cerve wrote Lemuria: the lost continent of the Pacific, published by the Rosicrucians, about the hidden Lemurians of Mount Shasta that cemented the legend in many readers’ minds.

In August 1987, believers in the spiritual significance of the Harmonic Convergence described Mount Shasta as one of a small number of global “power centers”.  Mount Shasta remains a focus of “New Age” attention. – wiki

Listen to Stephen Sindoni and Cort Lindahl’s interview, right here!


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