Religions Origins
Religions Origins

Religions Origins

Religions Origins

The story of the three wise men has been passed down through word of mouth and tradition. Many other similar stories from early cultures continue to be spread by word of mouth today.

Make sure to examine the evidence photos in the gallery. After reading through the site, revisit them; their meaning will be much clearer.

The image below is a snapshot from Egyptian myths, providing evidence that the end-time story was plagiarized from the Egyptians. Christians refer to it as the rapture, even though the word “rapture” doesn’t appear in the Bible.


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To comprehensively understand all religions, it is important to explore their origins. The Sumerian and Egyptian religions provide key insights into the development of subsequent beliefs, with human greed for power playing a significant role.

The Sumerians were the true originators of civilization, creating the foundations for law, politics, agriculture, and urban life. Although Egyptian culture is often highlighted, it is the Sumerians who set the course for human progress in countless ways, including the social stratification we still see today.

While I have always been aware of the Sumerians, their true history and significance in forming the basis of all religions and civilizations have only become evident in recent years. It is crucial to continue exploring the truth about the Sumerians and their beliefs in order to better understand the origins and flaws of the religious systems that followed.






Before delving into this deeper information of the Sumerians, let’s start with a quick overview to help you navigate the complexity of these characters. More details can be found below, but referring back to this summary will help you keep things straight. I put up marker symbols to find your way back to this spot.  

The supreme god in Sumerian mythology was initially called An. As the Sumerians evolved into the Akkadians, the name changed to Anu. Eventually, the Babylonians called him Anum, the Egyptians referred to him as Atum, then Ra, and later as Amun. The Greeks eventually named him Uranus, and the Jews identified him as Yahweh, which later became “God” in the Bible and “Allah” in the Quran.

The Sumerian god Ea transitioned to the Akkadian Enki and later became the Egyptian Horus, ultimately inspiring the biblical figure of Jesus. All three had miraculous births, defeated a Satan-like character, and were associated with death and resurrection. They were also known to care for and save human beings.

The Sumerian god Ningishzida evolved into the Babylonian Enmeduranki, the Assyrian Nabu, the Egyptian Thoth, the Greek Hermes, the biblical Enoch, and finally retained the name Enoch in the Quran. These figures were all considered wise men, keepers of knowledge, and mediators between humans and gods.

The Sumerian goddess Nammu became the Egyptian Isis and later the biblical Mary. All three were said to have given birth immaculately and bore sons who would save the world from an evil sibling.Additionally, Sarai (later renamed Sarah) in the Bible was Abraham’s wife. Sarai also experienced a miraculous pregnancy and gave birth to a son, Isaac. Just more evidence miraculous birth was a common made up story line passed on through religions. 

Sumerian Enlil, who wiped out humanity with a great flood but allowed humans to be saved by Enki, became the Akkadian Nergal, the king of the underworld with hooves and horns. Nergal put plagues on humans. Nergal evolved into the Egyptian Set, who was prophesied to be defeated by Horus in the end times, and then became the biblical Satan, the ruler of hell, who is also destined to be defeated by Jesus in the end times.

The Sumerians were located where Iraq is now and started their religion around 4000 BC. This 6,000-year-old religion was the first of the Bible-like religions to speak of gods in the heavens. There were religions around a full 6,000 years before the Sumerians. Evidence of small-scale wars, towns with wooden houses, clay brick walls, farming, and trade of pottery exists from thousands of years before the Sumerians.

It seems that the Sumerians combined all earlier religions and pieces of culture and civilization, incorporating temple construction, armies for war, and the use of gold and silver for money. They also integrated justice and politics in a way that still stands today.

The Sumerians started the new world order. Their armies conquered and forced their religion onto the people they let live. This practice of using war to spread religion with force has been done by religions throughout history, starting with the Sumerians. It’s common sense that if you want to spread your beliefs quickly, you may use force.

The Sumerians were the first at many things. The following list highlights aspects of religion and civilization that still exist today. When you see that what the Sumerians started is still being practiced today, you realize that we have been carrying on the ancient civilization way of being civilized this whole time.

This means the people of the past were not as barbaric as historians make them out to be, but rather exhibited the same mix of good and bad that we still see today. There has always been a good side and bad side to people. We just have to look at the good side within ourselves and continue to be better.

Ancient religious people 6,000 years ago would try to stay in good terms with the gods, doing good things for others to not anger the gods and stay in their good graces. They practiced animal sacrifice and used incense dedicated to the gods. The Sumerians were the first to atone for their sins through prayer.

The Sumerians mentioned winged creatures like angels from the sky, the heavens, but called them the Anunnaki, and they were their gods, not angels. Some were human-looking beings with wings and images of the sun on their wrists. The queen of the underworld also had wings and put wings on lions and bulls. The demons had wings and came from below, from the underworld, like the movies show about demons today. The Sumerians prayed several times daily, and religion was essential to daily life.

The first kings were joined with the religion, and the king was known as the caretaker of the gods. The king also provided the temple for the gods. This gave the king more importance and favor. It seems the king and the priests were working together to deceive the people from the start of the Bible-like religions. Everyone in the area had to follow the religion as if it were the law or be punished. The soldiers forced their religion upon the villages they took over, a trend that continued throughout history.

Just like all religions after the Sumerians, only the elite, king, or priests would actually get to read the religion once it was written. The Sumerians started their language with symbols to keep tabs on trade of fish, cattle, and crops. Later, the symbols expanded to describe battle victories, where the first mentions of their gods can be found. Eventually, they laid out their religion on the famous Sumerian clay tablets.

The Sumerians wrote that the gods were the creators of the universe, depicted as kings and rulers. The gods were the ultimate rulers of the universe and all of mankind, the law above law, as religious people still believe today. This lie is why the religious override real laws and follow the book’s laws, ancient man’s laws. Following ancient laws makes people do crazy evil things, like blowing up a crowd of innocent people in the name of their god.

The Sumerians claimed the gods existed before the universe. They claimed a mother gave birth to Earth, later plagiarized and twisted by the Egyptians. That’s why we still say Mother Earth today.

The Sumerians were the first to show a long bloodline of gods before their main god. Other religions did that too, like the Bible with Jesus’ fake bloodline and the Egyptians with their line of kings, proven to be made up. The Sumerian king’s bloodline was obviously a lie too, with some kings living thousands of years. All of religion is a lie, so why not make up a king that lived for 32,000 years?

The Sumerians were the first to come up with a creation story. They even had the Garden of Eden located where the two rivers meet, like the Bible claims. The Sumerians believed the Earth was the center of the universe, and their city, Babylon, was the center of the Earth. That’s why Christian priests were so sure Earth was the center of the galaxy, and the sun went around the Earth – their blind ego came from the Sumerians.

The Sumerians were the first to say humans were made out of clay. They believed humans were created by the gods as slaves because the lower gods were tired of doing all the mundane daily work. This idea of humans being servants to the gods still resonates in some religions today.

The Sumerians believed their purpose in life was to serve the gods, and it was the duty of humans to worship them. They were also the first to say that temples were the houses of the gods, similar to how Christians view churches as the house of God.

The Sumerians mentioned a main council of gods, which the Bible later changed to angels. They believed the gods evolved over time and gave birth to other gods, ultimately leading to the perfect god, Anu.

The Sumerians were the first to speak of heaven up high, the underworld down low, and Earth in the middle. They believed that after humans died, their souls would travel to the underworld, where they would wait for a chance to be reborn in a new body.

This idea of an afterlife waiting period and reincarnation later influenced other religions, such as Hinduism. The Sumerians started the concept of reincarnation, but souls had to wait in the underworld, which was protected by a golden gate. This concept was later adapted by other cultures as the gates of heaven or hell.

The Sumerians believed that to be back on Earth and live again was their idea of heaven. Earth was both heaven and hell, depending on the type of life one lived. They believed that Earth was a paradise that needed to be preserved and enjoyed.

Sumerian priests tended to the gods daily, believing that the gods’ souls could live in statues. This idea made statues appear more magical and encouraged people to bring offerings, giving the priests more power over the population.

In conclusion, the Sumerians had a significant influence on many aspects of religion and culture that are still present today. Their beliefs laid the groundwork for ideas such as heaven, hell, reincarnation, and the role of priests in society.

The Sumerians had both male and female priests to perform daily rituals, similar to the Egyptians. The priests prayed, sang hymns, and played music in the Sumerian temples for 800 years before anyone else did. These activities brought excitement to religion, making it the rock concert of the time, with only the rich being invited to the temples, while the poor just had to follow the rules of the gods or be punished.

The priests were required to feed the statue gods several times a day, and they treated the statues like gods, feeding and cleaning them daily. The Sumerian kings and priests would perform yearly rituals together for political strength, demonstrating that religion and politics were born together with money.

The Sumerians were the first to look to the stars and start mapping their movements, searching for signs from the gods. They were the first religion to mention a dragon in their gods’ story, believing the stars were the dragon’s ribs spread out when a female god was defeated. She still lives, separated and crying, her tears forming the Tigris and Euphrates rivers.

The Sumerians created rituals to change one’s future, looking to the stars for signs and asking the gods to provide a better life, something still heard from Christians today. They assigned roles to the stars as symbols for the gods, but it was the Egyptians and Greeks who later turned the constellations into gods themselves.

The Sumerians documented the movements of the stars, moon, and sun, later carried on by the Egyptians, Greeks, and Mayans. The Bible also contains some astrology, such as the Jesus and two fish story, which represents the Age of Pisces the birth date of Jesus is the same date as the start of the Age of Pisces.

The story of Moses floating down a river in a reed basket and being raised by Egyptian royalty was a Sumerian story first, written about a Sumerian king-god named Sargon the Great. This story was later incorporated into the Bible.

While some believe Sargon the Great was real, others think he was a fictional character from Sumerian religion. The Sumerians, like the Egyptians, had many gods but also introduced the idea of a main god ruling over the others. The Sumerian main god was An, similar to the Egyptian Ra and Greek Uranus. The concept of a main god became “God” in the Bible, showing the influence of the Sumerian religion throughout various religious traditions.

The Sumerians had both male and female priests who performed daily rituals, just like the Egyptians. These priests prayed, sang hymns, and played music in the temples, which brought excitement to religion. However, only the rich were invited to the temples, while the poor simply had to follow the rules of the gods or be punished.

The Sumerians were the first to tell the story of a great flood and an ark that carried two of each animal. They even included the dimensions of the boat and the release and return of a dove with a tree branch clenched in its beak. The Sumerians also stated that the gods promised never to flood the Earth again, a belief that some Christians still hold today.

The Sumerians had the sun as their main god, which traveled on a war vehicle during the day and through the underworld at night. They had a four-wheeled war chariot in carvings that later evolved into the two-wheeled chariot used by the Akkadians and Egyptians.

The first Sumerian man, Gilgamesh, was part god and part human, living to be 900 years old. This inspired the biblical story of Noah, who also lived to be 900. Gilgamesh was the first to search for immortality but failed. His quest for immortality influenced many other stories and beliefs throughout history.

The ancient Sumerian stories greatly influenced later religions and cultures, such as the Egyptians and Greeks. For example, Gilgamesh’s sister, Inanna, was the Queen of the Underworld, and their story of chasing a snake from a special tree later influenced the Egyptian and biblical tales.

In a fight with his sister Inanna, Gilgamesh defeats a winged bull sent by her to assassinate him. He then tells his people to celebrate his victory over the bull, while the gods, angered by their loss, tell everyone not to celebrate and punish those who do. This story seems to have been stretched into the biblical story about not worshiping false idols.

Overall, the Sumerians greatly influenced many aspects of religion and culture that are still present today. Their beliefs laid the groundwork for ideas such as the great flood, the search for immortality, and the role of priests in society.

The goddess Inanna was a female deity known as the goddess of justice and war. This aspect of justice was passed on to the Egyptians, and Lady Justice still represents it today. The Sumerians were different in that they also had a higher-ranking male god of justice earlier on before later priest-kings changed it. The Sumerians had seven royal judges, and they determined that they needed a tiebreaker to reach a judgment.

Enki was the son of the goddess Nammu. One day, while Nammu was resting in the waters of the Abzu, she experienced a strange sensation in her body. She looked down and saw that she had given birth to a son, whom she named Enki.

Enki was born with extraordinary powers and knowledge, and he quickly became one of the most important gods in the Sumerian pantheon. He was known as the god of wisdom, magic, and water, and he was responsible for many of the great achievements of the gods and humans.

Enki had the power to heal Ninhursag and restore her to the pantheon. In the myth of the deluge, Enlil decided to destroy humanity with a great flood due to their excessive noise, but the hero Utnapishtim was saved by Enki and ultimately granted immortality. The mention of immortality is still prominent in human thought today.

Enki was the god of wisdom and creation. He molded the first humans from clay mixed with the blood of a slain god. Enki was part of a divine triad, along with Anu and Enlil. Enlil was known as the god of storms. Enlil was considered the “Great Mountain” and determined the fates of humans.

Enki was the god of wisdom, water, and creation. He molded the first humans from clay mixed with the blood of a slain god.

Khnum, the ancient Egyptian god of creation, was believed to have fashioned humans from clay on his potter’s wheel, infusing them with life through his breath.

In Greek mythology, Prometheus was a Titan who created humans from clay, while Athena breathed life into them.

Ea is a major god in the ancient Sumerian pantheon, associated with water, wisdom, creation, and magic. Often depicted as a fish, he symbolizes his control over water. Ea is also considered a patron of craftsmen. Playing a central role in the creation of humans, he is believed to have helped humanity by giving them the gifts of civilization, including agriculture, irrigation, and law.

Ea is often portrayed as a bearded man with a horned cap, carrying a staff and a bucket. As the son of the god Anu, he is one of the three most important gods in the Sumerian pantheon, alongside Anu and Enlil. Ea played a key role in the creation of humanity, responsible for giving humans the ability to speak and understand the world around them.

Additionally, he is associated with healing and believed to possess great knowledge and wisdom. Often invoked by humans seeking guidance, protection, or blessings, Ea is considered a benevolent and helpful god. He also serves as a mediator between gods and humans, using his wisdom and knowledge to bridge the gap between the two realms.

In Sumerian, Egyptian, and biblical traditions, Nammu, Isis, and Mary all share stories of immaculate births. Each religion altered the story, but the central theme remained the same. Each story involved the birth of a son who grew up to save the world from an evil god sibling.

One day, while Nammu was resting in the waters of the Abzu, she experienced a strange sensation in her body. She looked down and saw that she had given birth to a son, whom she named Enki.

Enki was born with extraordinary powers and knowledge, and he quickly became one of the most important gods in the Sumerian pantheon. Like Horus, Enki had to fight a sibling to prevent them from ruling the world. There is a Sumerian figurine of Nammu holding baby Enki to her breast, similar to the depictions of Isis and Horus, and Mary and Jesus. The evidence is there, suggesting a pattern of borrowing and adapting stories across different religious traditions.

Ningishzida is associated with fertility and is considered a guardian of the underworld. He is the son of the god Enki and the goddess Ninhursag. Often depicted as a dragon with a human head, Ningishzida is responsible for guiding the souls of the deceased through the underworld, ensuring their safe passage to the afterlife. Ningishzida was believed to be a powerful healer who could bring the dead back to life. He communicated with the gods and acted as a messenger between the mortal world and the divine realm.

Enmeduranki was known for having received a tablet of divine instructions that contained knowledge about astronomy, astrology, and other forms of divination. He was believed to be able to communicate with the gods and had the power to interpret omens and predict the future. It is said that he was taken into the heavens by the gods and given eternal life, similar to the biblical figure Enoch. He was also associated with the god Anu and was believed to have received divine revelations from him.

Nabu was a god in ancient Assyrian culture associated with wisdom, writing, and scribes. Often depicted as a youthful figure wearing a horned cap and holding a writing stylus and clay tablet, Nabu was regarded as the keeper of the tablets of fate, which contained the destinies of all living things. He was also believed to be a scribe of the gods and was associated with the art of writing and the invention of the cuneiform script. As a result, he was often invoked by scribes and scholars seeking inspiration and guidance. Considered a messenger between the gods and humanity, he was believed to have the power to make or unmake destinies.

One of the key myths involving Nabu is related to his role as the scribe and keeper of divine knowledge. As the god of wisdom and writing, Nabu was responsible for recording the destinies and fates of humans, as well as the actions and decisions of the gods. He was considered the patron of scribes and played a pivotal role in maintaining divine order. Nabu was often depicted as a wise and benevolent god who guided humans in their affairs, helping them make informed decisions.

Nergal is an ancient Mesopotamian god associated with the sun, summer, disease, war, destruction, and the underworld. As the king of the underworld, Nergal was the husband of Ereshkigal, the queen of the underworld. He was also believed to be responsible for sending plagues and pestilence upon the earth. Nergal was sometimes considered the personification of scorching heat, drought, and pestilence. He was called upon to provide victory in battles.

His symbol was a double-headed eagle, the same symbol Russia carries today, reminiscent of the Sumerian Satan symbol. It’s safe to say Russia is influenced by ancient Sumerian beliefs, along with the rest of the world in one way or another. Nergal is sometimes depicted as a walking bull with horns like Satan but with fur like a bull.

Satan took the red skin from Egypt’s Satan, Set, when in red hippo form. This suggests that whoever created Satan in the Bible was looking at both Sumerian and Egyptian writings to develop the combination. As the ruler of the underworld, Nergal presided over the realm of the dead. He was responsible for the souls of the deceased and determining their final fate. In this role, he was associated with death, disease, and disasters.

There are stories of the Sumerian gods that mirror things I’ve heard of in hell. In the story of Ningishzida in his role in the journey of the goddess Inanna (Ishtar in Akkadian) to the underworld, Inanna, the goddess of love and war, descends to the underworld to attend the funeral of her sister Ereshkigal’s husband, Gugalanna.

To enter the underworld, Inanna must pass through seven gates, at each of which she is required to remove a piece of her clothing or jewelry. This process strips her of her power, leaving her vulnerable and naked before Ereshkigal, the queen of the underworld. Ereshkigal kills Inanna and hangs her corpse on a hook.

Inanna’s loyal servant, Ninshubur, seeks help from the gods, including Enki, who agrees to save Inanna. Enki creates two sexless beings, the kurgarra and the galatur, from the dirt under his fingernails. He sends them to the underworld with the food and water of life to revive Inanna.

As Inanna ascends, Ningishzida and Dumuzi, her husband, are sent to the underworld to replace her, each spending half a year in the underworld while the other remains on earth. This cycle is believed to represent the changing seasons, with Ningishzida’s time in the underworld corresponding to the barren winter months and his return to the earth symbolizing the rebirth of vegetation in the spring.

That story was later mirrored in the Greek story of Persephone. In Greek mythology, the story of Persephone is a tale of love, loss, and the changing of seasons. Persephone, the daughter of Zeus and Demeter (the goddess of agriculture), was a beautiful young goddess who caught the eye of Hades, the god of the Underworld.

One day, while Persephone was picking flowers in a meadow, Hades suddenly appeared and abducted her, taking her to the Underworld to be his queen. Demeter, devastated by her daughter’s disappearance, searched everywhere for her, neglecting her duties to the earth. As a result, the crops withered, and famine spread across the world.

The gods, concerned about the suffering of the mortals, urged Zeus to intervene. Zeus sent Hermes, the messenger of the gods, to the Underworld to negotiate Persephone’s release. Hades agreed, but before letting her go, he tricked Persephone into eating a few pomegranate seeds. According to the ancient laws, anyone who consumed food in the Underworld was bound to stay there forever.

Zeus, in an attempt to find a compromise, decreed that Persephone would spend part of the year with Hades in the Underworld and the rest of the year with her mother, Demeter, on Earth. This agreement resulted in the changing of the seasons: when Persephone is with Demeter, the world experiences spring and summer, as Demeter’s happiness leads to the flourishing of crops and vegetation. When Persephone returns to the Underworld, Demeter’s sorrow causes the earth to become barren, leading to autumn and winter.

Thus, the story of Persephone not only represents the cycle of life and death but also serves as an allegorical explanation for the changing of the seasons in ancient Greek culture.

Both stories involve a journey to the underworld. Persephone is kidnapped by Hades and taken to the underworld to be his queen, while Inanna/Ishtar willingly descends to the underworld to visit her sister Ereshkigal, the queen of the underworld.

Both myths have connections to seasons and fertility. The story of Persephone explains the cycle of seasons, with her presence on Earth resulting in the abundance of spring and summer, and her absence causing the barrenness of autumn and winter. Inanna/Ishtar is a goddess of fertility, love, and war; her descent into the underworld and subsequent return are associated with the seasonal agricultural cycle.

In both stories, other gods intervene to resolve the situation. In the case of Persephone, Zeus sends Hermes to negotiate her release, resulting in a compromise where she spends part of the year with Hades and part with her mother Demeter. In the story of Inanna/Ishtar, the god Enki sends two creatures to rescue her from the underworld after she becomes trapped there.

In both mythologies, gods are associated with different aspects of nature, such as fertility, agriculture, and the underworld, as well as elements of human life, such as love and war.

Another significant similarity I found between the religions is the hero’s journey. The Sumerian Epic of Gilgamesh, one of the oldest known works of literature, features King Gilgamesh of Uruk’s hero’s journey. Gilgamesh sets out on a quest for immortality after his close friend Enkidu’s death. He faces various challenges, encounters wise Utnapishtim (who survived the Great Flood), and learns secrets of the gods. Ultimately, Gilgamesh returns to Uruk with newfound wisdom about life, death, and being a good ruler.

In the Egyptian myth, The Tale of the Two Brothers, younger brother Bata is forced to flee his home due to the jealousy and betrayal of his older brother, Anubis. Bata undergoes a series of trials and tribulations, including losing his wife and transforming into a bull. Eventually, Bata reunites with Anubis, who helps him regain his human form. The brothers reconcile, and Bata becomes Egypt’s ruler, signifying the completion of his hero’s journey.

The Greek Odyssey, attributed to ancient Greek poet Homer, recounts Odysseus’s hero’s journey as he tries to return home after the Trojan War. The story is filled with fantastical creatures, divine interventions, and a series of trials and tests that Odysseus must overcome. After a long and arduous journey, Odysseus finally returns to Ithaca, reclaims his kingdom, and reunites with his wife, Penelope. The Odyssey is a classic example of the hero’s journey, illustrating personal growth, transformation, and the importance of perseverance.

These stories from ancient Sumeria, Egypt, and Greece demonstrate the hero’s journey concept’s universality, illustrating how heroes from different cultures embark on transformative adventures that ultimately lead to self-discovery, personal growth, and a deeper understanding of the world.

All three stories follow the hero’s journey or monomyth pattern, involving a call to adventure, a series of trials and challenges, and a return home with newfound wisdom or personal growth.

Each story highlights the importance of friendship and loyalty. In the Epic of Gilgamesh, the bond between Gilgamesh and Enkidu is central to the story. In The Tale of the Two Brothers, the brothers eventually reconcile and unite. In the Odyssey, Odysseus’s loyalty to his family and his crew plays a significant role throughout the narrative.

Gods and supernatural beings play crucial roles in all three stories. In the Epic of Gilgamesh, gods such as Shamash and Ishtar interact with the protagonists. In The Tale of the Two Brothers, deities like Ra-Horakhty and Ptah are involved in the narrative. In the Odyssey, numerous Greek gods, like Athena and Poseidon, have a direct impact on Odysseus’s journey.

Each hero faces a series of trials, tests, and challenges during their journey. In the Epic of Gilgamesh, Gilgamesh and Enkidu confront the Bull of Heaven and Humbaba. In the Tale of the Two Brothers, Bata faces betrayal, loss, and transformation. In the Odyssey, Odysseus overcomes obstacles like the Cyclops, the Sirens, and the wrath of Poseidon, showcasing his cunning, perseverance, and resilience throughout his epic journey home.

All three stories involve the transformation and personal growth of their protagonists. Gilgamesh learns about the nature of mortality and the importance of being a just ruler. Bata experiences various hardships that ultimately lead to his ascension to the throne. Odysseus gains a deeper understanding of himself, his relationships, and the importance of home.

Each story touches upon themes of mortality and the afterlife. Gilgamesh seeks immortality but ultimately learns to accept the inevitability of death. The Tale of the Two Brothers involves the concept of the soul and the afterlife, with Bata’s soul taking the form of a tree. In the Odyssey, Odysseus visits the underworld and encounters the spirits of the deceased, reflecting on the nature of life and death.

The Sumerians spoke of evil supernatural beings that we call demons today. They blamed demons for bad behavior in the world. If crops died, the Sumerians would blame a demon.

The Sumerians developed rituals to make demons go away with the help of the gods. Some thought it worked, but we now know it’s the placebo effect. The Sumerian priest would lay a figurine of a demon beside a sick person and drive out the demon, making the person better with rituals, chants, and hymns, chasing the demon into the figurine, thus trapping it.

They then buried the figurine with a black dog figurine because they believed the black dog would trap the demon’s soul and guard over it, keeping people from releasing the demon. Exorcism was started by the Sumerians, carried on by the Egyptians, and made its way into the Bible. Most can’t see the obvious, and the ones that do see it often deny it. People are afraid to pull away from the lie they have been used to their whole life.

The Sumerians even had witchcraft stories, spells, and chants that get mentioned in the Old Testament and later became a problem in the Salem witch hunts. Lies can create chaos over time. People claim they want to hear the real truth, but no one believes it when they see it.

The Sumerian reign as the first and only written religion lasted 800 years. The Sumerians were erased by their own people in a civil war where the youth changed the religion and became the Akkadians. The Akkadians expanded the Sumerian religion and reach. Just out of their reach, Egypt’s religion arose. It’s theorized that an Akkadian prince took his father’s riches and started a kingdom of his own in Egypt. This is due to the many similarities in religion, war techniques, and construction techniques. Many countries rewrite history to make it look like they started it all, something to take into account when looking across history.

The Akkadians even spoke of a new land in their religion, where their god picked a new name and a new language. Written into the Akkadian stories, it said Marduk shall now be named Ra, and Enlil took the name Ptah in the new world. The Sumerians changed their name in their stories and their language, preaching that they needed to spread to free the earth to bring the new world order.

Carvings show the first king marching with his Akkadian army, leaving carvings after victories, speaking of the gods, and thanking them for helping them win. This practice of giving credit to gods or Jesus still carries on today, even in sports. Civil wars, wars giving credit to victories to gods, all first started by the Sumerians with the sacking and destruction of ancient towns. Taking over towns and forcing beliefs onto survivors became the way and continued with every civilization that practiced religion.

📍Here’s a video on Sumerian gods, not from the History Channel. This guy provides a fairly accurate summary while discussing the Mesopotamian god tree.   

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The Egyptian religion was more advanced and extensive compared to the Sumerian religion, partly because the Egyptians had more time and larger cities to develop their beliefs. Technological advancements also played a role, just as they did when the Greeks advanced various aspects of life, such as art, weaponry, religion, and holiday traditions.

The real truth is that the Bible’s roots can be traced back to Egypt, with figures like Horus becoming Jesus, Isis becoming Mother Mary, Set becoming Satan, and Osiris and Lord Ptah becoming God. Both Egyptians and Sumerians believed that humans were made from clay, with the Egyptians adding that gods continued to mold the clay in people’s sleep throughout their lives.

The Egyptians, like the Sumerians, brought incense, gold, and other offerings to statues because they also believed that gods lived in these statues, similar to the Sumerians. People had many statue figurines, believing that gods resided in them. They adopted the Sumerian religion, added their own spin to it with a new set of god names, altered the stories, and continued to expand with each new pharaoh.

The Egyptians were the first to have the Ten Commandments and around 100 more, but 10 main ones were prioritized. They also had a concept of purgatory like the Sumerians. After death, you would go to a waiting place called the underworld, a dark, cave-like area where you had to recite the Ten Commandments repeatedly. If you made a mistake, a mystical creature would kill your soul. These commandments were later adapted into the Bible.

If pure, you would find Thoth, who holds the ladder from the underworld to Heaven. This was depicted in a painting shown on the History Channel, illustrating Thoth waiting at both the bottom and top of the ladder, and then at the gates of heaven with the scales of justice. Thoth’s judgment at the gates of heaven, Aaru, is still common knowledge in Egypt today.

The Egyptian golden gates consist of four golden archways you walk through. The Bible’s golden gates were inspired by the Sumerian underworld, which had a golden bar gate. However, the Bible later described the gates as made of pearls, creating a discrepancy between the text and the oral tradition.

Nowadays, books, songs, and word of mouth often refer to the golden gates of heaven, as the Egyptians and Sumerians did in the past. The same applies to stories like the three wise men and Cain and Abel’s twin sisters, which were not included in the Bible but passed on orally.

At the gates of heaven, Thoth judged you with the scales of justice, a term still used today. The Egyptians believed your soul lived in your heart, which had to be weighed for sin. The scales at the gates had your heart on one side, weighed down by sin, and an ostrich feather on the other, representing purity. Wealthy individuals could purchase figurine statues to lighten their hearts at judgment time, essentially buying their way out of guilt.

Once in heaven, you would receive your own plot of land, your field of reeds, where you would live with your family in the afterlife forever. Egyptians believed this 2,700 years before the Bible was written, dedicating their lives to this religious belief.

The Sumerians believed that only humans could be reincarnated, with gods residing in the heavens. The Egyptians, however, allowed humans to go to heaven and walk with the gods. The Bible changed the gods to angels.

The Egyptians were the first to believe in the end-time story of good versus evil. Horus, the god of light, battled Set, the god of darkness, with the latter eventually evolving into Satan. The Egyptians believed that Horus and Set continued to contend for souls, gathering them for the final battle. According to their beliefs, Horus is projected to defeat Set, and Osiris will rise from the underworld , bringing heaven on Earth and resurrecting the faithful to live with their loved ones forever.

Egypt had magic spells and hymns just like the Sumerians. The Egyptian all-seeing eye is supposed to be the eye of the falcon of Horus. Horus had his eye ripped out by Set in one battle and then magically fixed by Thoth. To the Egyptians, the eye combined the power of Horus, the magic of Isis, and the wisdom of Thoth.

Khnum is an ancient Egyptian god often associated with the life-giving aspects of water and fertility. Typically depicted as a man with a ram’s head or as a full ram, he is frequently shown at a potter’s wheel, fashioning humans from clay, which emphasizes his role in creation. Khnum was believed to create humans from clay on his potter’s wheel, molding their bodies and infusing them with life through his breath.

The website provides the name of the archaeologist and tells you where to get the book that shows these stories on coffins, walls, and written on papyrus.

I’ve discovered another significant similarity that no one else seems to have mentioned; you’ll only find this fact here. Yet another similarity between the Sumerians, Egyptians, and early Bible. The twin sisters’ parts of the story were removed from the King James Version.

             Cain kills Abel Story 

Once upon a time in a small village, there lived two sets of twins: Cain and Abel, and their sisters Lila and Ella. The siblings were inseparable, sharing everything and always helping one another. However, an unfortunate turn of events would forever change the course of their story.

Cain, Abel, Lila, and Ella each possessed unique talents. Cain was an exceptional farmer, while Abel excelled in raising livestock. Lila was a skilled artisan who crafted beautiful pottery, and Ella was a gifted healer known for her knowledge of medicinal plants. As they grew older, their talents continued to flourish, making them indispensable to their village.

One day, the villagers decided to hold a festival to honor the gods, hoping to ensure a prosperous year ahead. Each sibling prepared an offering for the gods. Cain and Abel each offered the fruits of their labor: Cain brought a basket of his finest vegetables, and Abel presented a healthy sheep. Lila contributed a stunning piece of pottery, while Ella provided a bundle of healing herbs.

At the festival, the villagers gathered around to witness the offerings being presented to the gods. To everyone’s surprise, the gods favored Abel’s offering over Cain’s. Cain, feeling humiliated and envious, couldn’t bear the thought of his twin being chosen over him.

In the following days, Cain’s jealousy festered, and he became distant from his siblings. Lila and Ella, worried about their brother, tried to console him, reminding him that the gods valued all of their talents. But their words fell on deaf ears, as the darkness of envy had taken hold of Cain’s heart.

One fateful day, Cain asked Abel to accompany him to the fields. Unaware of his brother’s intentions, Abel agreed. As they walked together, Cain’s rage reached its peak, and in a fit of jealousy, he struck Abel with a rock, killing him instantly.

Lila and Ella soon discovered the terrible deed and were devastated by the loss of Abel and the betrayal of Cain. The gods, angered by Cain’s actions, cursed him to wander the earth as a marked man, forever separated from his remaining family.

Lila and Ella, left to grieve and pick up the pieces, decided to honor Abel’s memory by working together to support their village. They continued using their talents to help others, but the bond between the four siblings was forever broken. Their story became a cautionary tale about the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of cherishing the love of family, lest it be lost forever.


              Set Kills Osiris

In ancient Egypt, there was a small village along the banks of the Nile River. The village was home to two sets of twins: Osiris and Set, and their sisters Isis and Nephthys. The four siblings lived in harmony and were respected by the villagers for their unique talents and strong bond.

Osiris, the eldest, was a skilled agriculturist, ensuring the village had bountiful harvests. Set, on the other hand, was a fierce and cunning warrior who protected the villagers from threats. Isis was a wise and talented healer, renowned for her knowledge of medicinal herbs, while Nephthys possessed the gift of clairvoyance, guiding the village with her visions of the future.

The village thrived under the guidance and care of the siblings. However, the tranquility was not destined to last. As the twins grew older, Set’s envy of his brother Osiris’ popularity and success began to fester. This envy turned into a burning ambition to seize power and control for himself.

Set’s sisters, Isis and Nephthys, sensed the growing darkness in their brother’s heart and tried to dissuade him from his destructive path. They reminded Set of the importance of family unity and the strength they derived from working together. But Set’s jealousy had grown too strong, and he could not be swayed.

During an annual celebration honoring the gods, Set enacted his treacherous plan. He tricked Osiris into climbing into a beautifully crafted chest, claiming it was a gift from the gods. Once Osiris was inside, Set and his accomplices sealed the chest and threw it into the Nile River. Osiris, trapped and unable to escape, drowned, leaving the village in shock and mourning.

Isis and Nephthys, heartbroken by the loss of their beloved brother, set out on a perilous journey to retrieve Osiris’ body and bring him back to life. With the help of the gods, they managed to locate the chest and resurrect Osiris, but he was forever changed, now reigning as the god of the afterlife.

As for Set, he was punished by the gods for his heinous act. He was banished to the deserts, cursed to live out his days in isolation, far from his sisters and the village he once protected.

The tragic story of the Egyptian twins serves as a timeless reminder of the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of cherishing the bonds of family. For it is often only when we lose something precious that we truly understand its value.

               Enki kills Enlil 

In ancient Sumer, a prosperous city thrived between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers. Among its inhabitants were two sets of twins: Enlil and Enki, and their sisters Inanna and Ereshkigal. The siblings were highly respected for their unique abilities and the strong bond they shared with one another.

Enlil was a brilliant engineer, designing irrigation systems that brought abundance to the city’s crops. Enki was a skilled mediator and lawmaker, maintaining peace and order within the community. Inanna was a talented priestess and healer, her knowledge of medicinal plants helping to cure the sick, while Ereshkigal was blessed with the gift of prophecy, guiding the city with her foresight.

The city flourished under the guidance and care of the siblings. However, the harmony within the family would not last forever. As time passed, Enki grew envious of his brother Enlil’s acclaim and influence. His jealousy gradually turned into a burning desire to usurp his brother’s position and seize power for himself.

Despite sensing the growing darkness in their brother’s heart, Inanna and Ereshkigal tried to remind Enki of the importance of family unity and the strength they derived from working together. Unfortunately, Enki’s jealousy had grown too strong, and he could not be swayed from his destructive path.

During an important religious festival, Enki formulated a sinister plan to eliminate his brother. He poisoned Enlil’s ceremonial chalice, and when Enlil drank from it, he fell to the ground, lifeless. The city was plunged into shock and grief.

Inanna and Ereshkigal, heartbroken by the loss of Enlil and the betrayal of Enki, sought the help of the gods to restore justice. The gods, angered by Enki’s treachery, cursed him with an insatiable thirst, forcing him to wander the desert for eternity, never to find relief.

The sisters, left to mourn the loss of their brother, dedicated themselves to preserving Enlil’s legacy by continuing to serve their city. They combined their talents to ensure the community’s well-being, honoring Enlil’s memory through their actions.

The tragic story of the Sumerian twins serves as a timeless reminder of the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of cherishing the bonds of family. The tale echoes through history, calling upon each generation to recognize the value of unity and the strength that comes from standing together.

Then I asked the AI to compare all the similarities between the three stories. 

The stories of the Sumerian, Egyptian, and Biblical twins share several similarities:

1. Sibling Rivalry: In all three stories, the central theme is the rivalry between two siblings, fueled by jealousy and the desire for power or recognition. In the Sumerian story, Enki envies Enlil; in the Egyptian story, Set envies Osiris; and in the Biblical story, Cain envies Abel.

2. Talented Siblings: Each story features sets of twins who possess unique talents that benefit their communities. Enlil and Enki have engineering and mediation skills; Osiris and Set excel in agriculture and warfare; and Cain and Abel are skilled in farming and livestock management.

3. Supportive Sisters: The sisters in each story play significant roles in supporting their brothers and attempting to maintain peace within their families. Inanna and Ereshkigal in the Sumerian story, Isis and Nephthys in the Egyptian story, and Lila and Ella in the Biblical-inspired story each try to remind their brothers of the importance of family unity and cooperation.

4. The Act of Murder: In each tale, the envious brother ultimately resorts to killing his sibling, driven by jealousy and ambition. Enki poisons Enlil, Set drowns Osiris, and Cain strikes Abel with a rock.

5. Divine Intervention and Punishment: In all three stories, the gods or God intervene, either directly or indirectly, in response to the murderous act. Enki is cursed with an insatiable thirst by the gods, Set is banished to the desert, and Cain is marked and forced to wander the earth.

6. Lessons on Jealousy: Each story serves as a cautionary tale, highlighting the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of maintaining strong family bonds. In the aftermath of the tragic events, the remaining siblings attempt to preserve their lost sibling’s legacy and continue to support their communities.

See, even the AI agrees with me; there are similarities everywhere. These stories have far too many similarities for it not to be considered plagiarism. In the same way that the movie Space Balls parodies Star Wars, it’s obvious that, in this metaphor, the Sumerian religion is Star Wars, and the Bible is Space Balls—a cheap, silly knockoff of the original.

Next, I’ll discuss a story that I keep hearing evidence for, even though many people are taught it was fabricated by Zeitgeist. It might be made up, but I keep finding evidence suggesting it could be true. First, I’ll go over the story and then all the pieces I’ve heard. You can decide on this one, but archaeologists claim there are no carvings of this story.

Horus allegedly hung on the cross, experienced a three-day death, and was resurrected. Horus was always with the 12 disciples, as he represented the sun in the sky. What many don’t realize is right in front of them every year. As we move towards winter, plants die, days grow shorter, and it gets cold, signaling to the ancients that the sun, Horus, was dying.

December 21 is known as the winter solstice, the shortest day of the year. On this day, the sun “dies,” and we lose one final minute. However, what most don’t know is that in the following three days, December 22, 23, and 24, the ancient man’s naked eye could not perceive any loss or gain of time. This signified the three-day death of the sun in the sky.

Also, every day on those three mornings, the sun rises within the vicinity of the cross constellation, still called the Crux constellation. It appears like a cross and signified to the ancients the three-day death of the sun in the sky on the cross constellation, where Horus the sun hung for three days.

Then, on December 25th, we gain one minute of daylight, signifying to the ancients the birth of the sun in the sky, later known as Horus and even later as Jesus. The Druids also noticed the sun’s movements and celebrated annually from the 21st to the 25th. They, along with the Mason builders, learned much from the Egyptians.

I’ve seen Mason builders hold a ritual for Horus on the History Channel, admitting that they borrowed their religion and building techniques from the Egyptians. I can see Egyptian techniques in the Mason builders’ structures.

The Egyptians didn’t celebrate the three-day death until the equinox because, to them, the sun was born on December 25th but didn’t gain the strength to fight off winter’s cold until the equinox. Egyptians even brought in a palm tree frond and put it up like we do the tree on December 25th, likely where the tradition reappeared from word of mouth, like the three wise men story.

Although the sun is born on the 25th, it is not strong enough to fight off night and warm up the Earth until the duration of day becomes one minute longer than that of night, marking the equinox. This should be when Easter is celebrated, but the church has distorted that part of the message. With all the changes made by popes over the years, just like the Egyptians, it’s surprising the message has remained this consistent.

So, you see, Horus and Jesus never existed; they are just exaggerated, glorified stories about the sun in the sky that got carried away. The 12 disciples are nothing more than the 12 constellations, which is why they always traveled with Horus the sun.

That part of the story only exists by word of mouth so far, but it fits, and pieces of Horus’s story exist that align. The reason the full story can’t be found is due to the Egyptians destroying their own records. They were obsessed with being the sun god and would erase evidence of earlier gods because they wanted all the sun god attention.

The other explanation for the three day death not being written is it was celebrated yearly and a symbol may have represented the story like the Egyptian cross. I seen an Egyptian cross where the top looked Egyptian the middle the normal cross and the bottom a moon the Muslim symbol all on one cross the image is in the gallery. 

The other piece of the evidence Horus hung on the cross to have the resurrection birth day on Dec 25. That evidence is there are many other gods born on Dec 25 snd it’s because of the sun in the sky that the ancients all believed was their god.

The Sumerians are depicted carrying a cross into battle in the oldest known representation of warfare created by them. This image shows the first Sumerian king, a giant, leading his soldiers and crushing their enemies’ bones beneath their feet. The cross is clearly visible at the front of the soldiers, but there is no mention of it or any background story. The photo is in the gallery, it reveals that the Sumerians carried a cross.

The images also suggest that the Sumerians were in the right location to witness the sunrise on the cross constellation. This implies that they saw the sun rise on the cross constellation as well. The fact is etched in the stars, and I have confirmed the sun rising near the vicinity of the cross constellation with my star map on the mornings of the 22nd, 23rd, and 24th over several years. Currently, the sun is just below the horizon, but in ancient times, it was right on the Crux constellation. Although it is now hidden due to the Earth’s tilt, a StarMap app can reveal the star constellations all around the Earth, day or night – a feature the ancients would have treasured, but is often overlooked today.

An Egyptian documentary on the History Channel confirmed that the ancient Egyptians marked the event, stating that they could see the cross constellation as the sun rose in their time. As they waited for the sun, their god, to rise, the cross in the sky was the most recognizable constellation. The sun rising on the cross must have held great significance for them. This is evident in the three-day death and subsequent rebirth of their sun god on December 25th. The same documentary mentioned that Egyptians brought palm fronds into their homes, similar to modern-day Christmas trees. 

The Egyptians may not have written the story down because the cross’s image symbolized a well-known oral tradition. This narrative changed following King Tut’s death when attempts were made to restore the old gods and modify the stories once again.

The last piece of evidence I saw was from an Egyptian special featuring a tall, skinny, bald Egyptian man who has done many documentaries. There are only two Egyptian men who do documentaries, and I enjoy watching all of them. In one documentary, at the very end, he shared something that most people don’t know about. He was giving us something special at the end of his Egypt special. He was at the Temple of Karnak, where he walked in and showed a story depicting Horus the young after birth sitting on Isis’ lap. He then briefly mentioned the Ascension of Horus and the death and resurrection of Horus, showing him floating up with what looked like the 12 disciples below, looking up. To confirm that video, I later found a rebuttal video claiming it wasn’t Horus but a different god; however, I recognize Horus the young when I see him, and it is quite obvious.

In the end, I don’t think it even matters. I’ve found so many other similarities that if this is true, it is just icing on the cake, and if not true, it doesn’t matter with all the other evidence of plagiarism that I’ve found. 

I couldn’t find a sufficiently accurate video for this section. The useful charts videos provided were unhelpful, focusing on all the wrong aspects of Egyptian history. The most accurate explanation of Egyptian religion can be found on 

Visit the “myths” section and navigate to the Isis-Osiris myth story. Click on it and then skip to the final few paragraphs to read about the end time story. I discovered numerous other similarities to the Bible throughout that website. 

The Really Real Truth 3 image

There is a lot more. For instance, Lord Ptah, from 3000 BC in Memphis, Egypt, which is the oldest still-living city in Egypt, was once the capital before it switched to Cairo. Lord Ptah was the first to be called “Lord.” He was a god who could hear all prayers and would answer them if the worshiper was good enough.

This characteristic was later added to the concept of God in the Bible and remains a central part of modern religions. These traits made Lord Ptah a popular deity, even during civil wars, but he was never greater than the sun god of that time.

It is evident that the Bible combined characteristics of Osiris and Lord Ptah to create the concept of God. Evidence of Ptah appears just 200 years after Osiris, Horus, Isis, and Set, showing that Ptah was influential for thousands of years and was consistently a favored god, like Osiris. This combination might have been intentional, as people liked these characteristics.

You can see all of the Ptah and Osiris connections at After reading and understanding the complex system while distinguishing the many similarities from regular Egyptian fairy tales, the website points out that other religions use “Ammon” or “Amun” at the end of their prayers.

The name “Amun” is often pronounced “All men,” although Christians have started saying “Amen” since 2000. This change might be an attempt by religious leaders to hide the fact that they are praying to an Egyptian god when saying “Ammon.” After 100 years, it could be forgotten that they were using the Egyptian god’s name at the end of prayers.

Amun was the latest of the Horus-like sun gods. Like Horus, Amun was the god of the air who could fly through the sky. Eventually, Amun became associated with the sun god Ra, becoming Amun-Ra. Amun was used for politics and was popular among the people in Egypt.

Amun was called the “vizier of the poor,” similar to Jesus. It was said that Amun protected the weak, upheld justice, and required worshipers to show their worthiness and confess their sins, much like modern religious practices.

The Sumerians were the first group of people who made it a point to help those in need, embodying the concept of the “Good Samaritan,” an expression used today, which originated from the Jewish Samaritans. The name of the Jewish city, Samaria, was derived from the Sumerians and was even founded by a Sumerian descendant of the Akkadian King Sargon II.

It has been confirmed that the Akkadians, who conquered and ended the Sumerian civilization, had their language become the original language of the Jewish people. This is likely why the Old Testament, a Jewish text, is mostly plagiarized from the Sumerians.

Sargon II followed the Gilgamesh way of life, a dubious religion that drove him to fight for justice. This fight led him to commit evil acts against his own people, a trend that religion has perpetuated throughout history. Sargon II sought a new world order, like Gilgamesh, to usher in a golden age, which was essentially a repressive religious rule. This occurred in the region documented in history just before the Old Testament began in the Jewish area.

The Old Testament, used by the Jewish people, is primarily plagiarized from the Sumerian religion. This explains why God is portrayed as harsh in the Old Testament but more forgiving, like the Egyptian gods, in the New Testament, which is largely plagiarized from the Egyptians. The concept of the underworld, a cave-like place underground where the soul goes after death, as described in the Book of Sheol in the Old Testament, is also Sumerian in origin.

It seems that Alexander the Great took inspiration from Gilgamesh and Sargon for his conquests, which is why he conquered both Sumerian and Egyptian territories. He was pursuing the ancient stories of gods and immortality. It is astounding how much death and suffering have been caused by lies and the extreme acts people have committed in the name of religion, such as facing swords and arrows without fear, believing they would ascend to heaven for fighting for their gods.

Bible secrets also reveal that the original New Testament was discovered near the border of Egypt and Israel, written in Egyptian on papyrus. This could be because the border region was undergoing religious changes that eventually became the New Testament. A Jewish sect with striking similarities to Christianity and an Egyptian influence was also discovered in the area, as documented in a History Channel documentary.

In Judaism, one sin could mean eternal punishment, whereas Christianity allowed for forgiveness and a second chance if one repented. However, if a person sinned again after repenting, they would be cast out of the religion and heaven, according to their beliefs.

The Egyptians had a longstanding tradition of parading a Horus statue in a box on a boat through city streets, symbolizing Horus on his celestial boat as the sun. This tradition predates the Egyptians and originated with the Sumerians, who carried their sun god in a protective wooden box representing the god’s house. This ritual was performed multiple times a year.

It appears that the Sumerian Akkadian civilization had a significant influence on Egypt. It is possible that an Akkadian prince founded Egypt or an Akkadian army conquered the area and established a civilization there. Later, the Akkadians may have been overthrown by their slaves, who became the Egyptians, and the Egyptians subsequently erased the Akkadian beginnings from their history and altered the religion. This theory is based on the evidence available, and new discoveries continue to corroborate many such theories.

Historians and archaeologists have documented enough information to paint a picture of the influence of Sargon the Great and Sargon II on religion, war tactics, city construction, and civilization as a whole, with remnants still visible today. Scholars believe that Sargon II initiated the early Jewish language and religion and established the most extensive set of laws, including the famous “eye for an eye” law, which has often been misunderstood. In reality, this law only applied if a poor man harmed a rich man; if a rich man harmed a poor man, there were no consequences, reflecting the social inequalities that persist to this day.

The word “rapture” isn’t even in the Bible; it’s another term concocted by con men to frighten people. Hell is a word that was added to the Bible, which didn’t exist in earlier religions. They had the underworld, a place of darkness that was essentially a dark cave all the way up to the Old Testament.

The original Old Testament even mentions Yahweh’s wife, Asherah. The book instructed people to destroy their enemies’ statues, shrines, and burn their Asherah, a wooden figurine some carried. I seen this on Bible secrets revealed on the history channel. The Bible tells people to destroy other people’s religions and their own earlier religion, just like other religions did before. This helps con men hide their old lies so they can repeat them in society. Asherah has ties to the Sumerian god Anu. Anu became Yahweh, who kept Anu’s wife Asherah. Asherah was also Baal’s wife, and her name was changed to Baalat. Baal is both Set and Osiris combined, just like Cronus.

Today’s religious terrorist groups face criticism for doing what religious people have done throughout history: destroying religious relics or artifacts not from their religion. This has been happening since the dawn of civilization, with statues destroyed as soon as authorities fall.

Archaeologists can’t find certain images of Horus because priests around the Greek era admitted to erasing Egyptian hieroglyphs they could find. A Catholic Pope ruled over Egypt and erased evidence of the Bible plagiarizing Egyptians. He added crosses on spots that resembled the Bible.

The story of the sun hanging on the cross constellation for three days and being reborn on December 25th is missing. It’s evident when understanding the sun and cross constellation, but the ancients must have written about it by mapping the sun’s movements. The Egyptians had a 365-day year in their religious story, learned by mapping the sun using December 25th as the marker to start the year count.

Pharaoh Akhenaten broke away from traditional Egyptian religion and made the sun the only god, with the sun disc as the new symbol. This “one god” concept occurred around 200 years before the Hebrews arrived in Egypt. Akhenaten ordered all images of Horus, Amun-Ra, and other sun gods to be erased to solidify his new religion. A documentary claimed 70% of Egyptian religion was erased, with only what was buried for millennia surviving.

Akhenaten wasn’t the only one erasing history; many pharaohs, kings, and religions tried to erase other religions to prevent doubt in their new beliefs. This created a cyclical pattern of deception.

Akhenaten started a new city, Amarna, which lasted ten years. The Akkadians did the same, starting a new city and introducing new gods that lasted only 10 to 20 years. Akhenaten forced the Egyptian population to move to his new city, which weakened Egypt but made King Tut famous for restoring the older religion. Egypt never fully recovered, and the Greeks eventually buried it until archaeologists unearthed and pieced what facts they could find back together.

The Sumerian religion never ceased; it lived on in other religions, spawning new ones that killed off and buried old ones. The more things change, the more things stay the  same without people even realizing it. This 6,000-year-old deception continues today, with people unable to let go of the past despite its obvious lies.

Evidence shows that the citizens of Amarna never fully abandoned the older religion. Most houses had figurines of older gods that they still worshiped in private, as archaeologists found them under their floors.

Civilians doing that also helped combine the single god and multi-god concepts in young people’s heads just 100 years before the Hebrews worked in Egypt. 

The Hebrews first worked as paid soldiers, helping the Egyptians defend their northern border. Later, after the war, the Hebrews were paid to work on temple city construction. This is proven by ancient Egyptian receipt scrolls, which tracked workers and their payments, just like we do today.

The lie that the Hebrews were slaves serves as another example of religious groups playing the victim, which con men know generates sympathy and changes minds. That’s why religious people are trained to always play the victim and pretend they are high and mighty like gods. They act as though they are exceptionally good people, but in reality, they have problems like everyone else.

Bible Secrets Revealed, a free YouTube video from the History Channel, pointed out that the original Old Testament, found on the Egyptian border closest to Israel, contained a different story about Adam’s first wife. God created Adam and his first wife from clay, and she was half-human, half-snake. Due to her disobedience, Adam asked God to kick her out of Eden, which was taken from the Sumerians. God then created Eve from Adam’s rib as his obedient second wife, and this is why the Bible emphasizes an obedient wife. It was Adam’s half-snake ex-wife who tricked Eve into eating the apple, not Satan a talking snake.

This story originated from the Egyptians, who had a half-snake, half-woman in an apple tree pouring apple juice onto a man and woman, their version of Adam and Eve. The Sumerians had a similar story in which Gilgamesh and his sister chased a snake and a demon out of a special tree in the underworld. The Egyptians adapted the Sumerian story, and the Bible changed it further.

The Bible’s evolution from the original story to a talking snake illustrates its fabricated nature, with priests altering it to suit their needs, much like kings and pharaohs before them.

Bible Secrets also revealed that the Bible’s brainwashing led early Catholics to commit suicide to reach heaven faster. The Pope of the time had to change the Bible to prevent this, demonstrating the mutable nature of “God’s word.” The Pope added that if you kill yourself, you won’t enter heaven, and this statement persists today.

The Greek religion, fully formed around 750-800 BC, reflects the white man catching up with the rest of the world. Greek religion, architecture, and warfare are all obviously plagiarized from other cultures. The Greeks took and adapted various elements from their interactions with the Egyptians.

Homer started the Greek religion in 750 BC, aware of Egypt due to peaceful trade and friendly relations. Homer’s version of the Greek religion differed from what the Greeks eventually adopted. Just 50 years later, a man named Hesiod came up with the Greek religion we know today. Hesiod, inspired by Homer, expanded upon Homer’s ideas and made the religion more widely known. Hesiod’s version of the Greek religion included heaven as an upper place where the god Uranus lived and gave birth to the Titans. The Greeks copied the Mother Earth concept passed on from the Sumerians to the Egyptians, now called Gaia.

Uranus had his children, the Titans, locked up in the Earth underground in a hot fiery lava pit. Gaia was tired of her children being locked up and had her son Cronus or Kronos (pronounced the same) chop off Uranus’ penis with a sickle. I feel that story is a knock off of when Set cut off Osiris’ penis. They just had to have god getting his penis chopped off in there for good ratings. They should have put their own version of that in the Bible; it could have been good. Greeks had other versions like Cronus castrated Uranus from inside his sack, another story said he bit his junk off.

Cronus chopping off God’s penis caused the release of the Titans. In which case Cronus married a Titan, giving birth to gods, but Cronus ate them in fear of them taking his power and his place; especially since Cronus killed his own father. Shows the whole baby-eating thing had been in people’s fears for a long time, and the religious still exploit that fear. Also, kings constantly killing their children when they get old, paranoid reading Cronus then deciding to kill their sons to hold onto power instead of just dividing the country between them.

Eventually, Gaia tricks Cronus and feeds him a rock instead of a child, sparing Zeus. Gaia hid Zeus until he was older and strong enough to defeat Cronus. It’s obvious that this is the story where Isis hid baby Horus until Horus was grown and strong enough to defeat Set. So Horus became Zeus, Isis became Gaia, Set became Cronus, and Osiris became Uranus.

After Zeus defeats Cronus and cuts off his junk, spilling his seed and creating more gods, Zeus cuts open Cronus’ belly and releases his brothers and sisters that Cronus had eaten.

Obviously, the story is different from the Egyptian version because it’s the Greek’s version after they took the Egyptian version and changed it. Like the Bible, they have parts of the gods and characteristics mixed in between the gods so much that I don’t want to go over all of them.

There is more than one version of the Zeus eating the rock story, with a different female god giving the rock to Zeus. It’s like this with all the religions; every story has two versions or more. Obviously, man could not keep the story straight. Men still argue over all the many variations and start civil wars over it. These men, tricked by religion, want you to believe religion is fact – the word of God – on top of all these obvious lies.

The Greeks have the rock Zeus ate on display, and it doesn’t look remotely like a baby; it looks like a big cone-shaped rock. If an almighty god fell for that rock over a baby, then the gods are beyond stupid. It was a 400-pound rock the size of my chest, looking like a tank round tip; it’s supposed to be a baby. Come on, people, stop falling for obvious lies.

Cronus had part Set, part Osiris. Osiris father of Horus, Cronus father of Zeus. Horus was to defeat his uncle Set; Zeus was to defeat his own father Cronus. So stories of Set and Osiris mixed into Cronus and Zeus. It gets even worse when you go up to Osiris, Uranus, and Hades, but the similarities are undeniable. Just like the Bible, God is part Osiris and part Lord Ptah. Religions combine gods, cherry-pick the parts they like that speak to their needs, then combine them some more. Then they all claim it’s a new god, the only real god.

Prometheus, another character taken from the Egyptian Set, was a trickster god like Set. Prometheus tried to trick Zeus with a false sacrifice. Zeus got mad and took the knowledge of fire from man, so Prometheus re-taught fire to man.

Zeus got angry and created an evil beauty called woman for the first time and inflicted woman onto man as punishment. The name of the first woman in Greek mythology was Pandora, and that’s why you’re not supposed to open Pandora’s box, even though in the myth it’s a jar.

Pandora reflects the story of Eve, resisting the apple and the release of sin. Zeus put Pandora on Earth with man and gave her a jar, telling her not to open it. Pandora, like Eve, couldn’t resist her curiosity and opened the jar, releasing all evils upon the world: sickness, disease, suffering, and pain that didn’t exist before then. Pandora quickly shut the jar, trapping only hope inside, meaning hope was considered an evil, delusional thing to have.

Zeus has a creation story similar to Horus, but it portrays him as God when he creates man out of mud, which is somewhat like clay. This discrepancy exists because humans cannot keep their lies straight. Just like sun gods all depict the sun moving through the sky, Greeks say man was created from mud, while Sumerians, Egyptians, and the Bible say clay.

The prison Tartarus, deep within the underworld, is a lava pit where the Titans were locked up. This place likely inspired the concept of hell in the Bible. The Greek religion includes paradise and purgatory in the underworld, suggesting that there is no actual heaven or hell.

The idea of heaven on Earth implies that Earth is paradise, which is somewhat accurate. It is essential for people to help each other, not steal and kill one another. Order is necessary for peaceful coexistence within cities, but religion and gods are not required to achieve this.

Zeus, the god of the skies, is similar to Horus, who was also a sky god. Horus was depicted as a falcon flying in the sky, just as the sun appears to fly across the sky from the perspective of the ancients.That’s why Zeus has the US at the end the fact they plagiarized is right in front of their faces and they can’t see it with JesUS, HorUS and ZeUS. Uranus in place of Osiris has an US at the end. Makes me wonder if Osiris should be Osirus and they got it wrong this whole time, but I’ll leave that to scholars. Really, it’s all made up, so it doesn’t matter in the end; you aren’t angering any gods.

Zeus had an animal symbol, just like Horus. Zeus was the Eagle, and Horus was the Falcon, both similar-looking birds of prey. Zeus’s attributes resemble Horus’s, but the thunderbolt Zeus holds looks like the unexplained object that Gilgamesh is holding in Sumerian depictions.

The image of Gilgamesh’s bolt is much older than Zeus and is in my picture gallery. That’s why I put it there. It appears Gilgamesh is holding a thunderbolt. Just like the image of Sumerian soldiers carrying a cross at the front of the line in battle, I only have pictures of the carving, with no explanation yet. I think the pictures say it all.

Zeus married his sister Hera, which was taken from the earlier version of Horus, where Isis, Horus, Set, Osiris, and Nephthys were all siblings. The Greeks seem to have gotten confused, but I can see the Egyptian religion’s influence all over the Greek religion. Hera, queen of the gods, was angry at Zeus, her husband, for cheating on her and was involved in the story of baby Hercules killing the snakes she sent after him. Both the Sumerians and Egyptians had gods who released snakes or walked with snakes in each hand. One of the photos is in the gallery.

The sacrifice of the bull to the gods, started by the Sumerians with Gilgamesh killing the winged assassin bull sent from heaven, was carried over to the Greek god story. There is a statue that looks like the same image of Gilgamesh defeating his bull, except it was a Minotaur in the Greek story instead of a winged bull sent from heaven.

The Greeks, like the Sumerians and Egyptians, put wings on people. I have seen wings on lion bodies with human heads, like the Sphinx but with wings in the Greek religion.

Hades, ruler of the underworld, had a wife named Persephone. Hades was the god of the underworld, just like Osiris, and just like Osiris, Hades was the god of fertility. The Greek underworld had trials you had to pass, just like the Egyptian underworld.

Dionysus, Born on Dec 25 the god of wine and revelry, had half-goat men that looked like demons called satyrs. There was a part of the Egyptian religion where they had goat men and the main god with a goat head. There are even some statues of Zeus with a goat’s head. The Bible makes the point that goats are bad and sheep are good, perhaps stemming from the Greek depiction of goats. The oldest version of Sumerian Satan recently dug up shows images of Zu with a goats head and horns with a horses tail standing up right like a man. Image is in the gallery. 

The Greeks believed in the soul, a concept started by the Sumerians and carried on through all religions. In the Greek religion, only those who could pay the boatman could enter the underworld. So, if you were poor, you were not allowed to enter the underworld and were stuck in purgatory, the waiting place, wandering the shores of the sticks forever.

The Greeks even had a female god of justice named Dike, who held the scales of justice. She later became an Olympian god. She wore a blindfold to signify that justice is blind, and her statue was placed in front of courthouses, just like we do today – all started by the Sumerians.

The Greeks changed the scales of justice in heaven to the three judges of justice that stayed in the underworld and decided which part of the underworld your soul would go to. This concept was similar to the seven judges of justice the Sumerians had.

The Greek judges could send you to Elysium, a paradise within the underworld with unlimited food, drink, parties, and mansions. The Fields of Asphodel were another option, where common people who never accomplished anything notable, neither good nor bad, would go. Tartarus was the bad part of the underworld where the evil, wicked men, demigods, criminals, and anyone who upset the gods resided. There, the Titans were kept in a volcanic lava prison, which may have influenced the concept of Hell in the Bible.

Then there was the sun god Apollo, who took the place of the sun like Ra but had sun rays around his head like Jesus. This likeness makes Jesus a mix of Horus, Amun, and Apollo, just as the Bible’s God is a mix of Osiris, Lord Ptah, Uranus, with parts of Ra and Atum. The puzzle pieces keep fitting together, painting a picture of plagiarism.

The god Apollo was the bringer of plagues, something the Bible’s God also did. The Sumerian god inflicted plague-like sickness upon other gods, and the queen of the Sumerian underworld killed two gods with sickness.

Parts of the Greek god Hermes were plagiarized from Anubis. Both were guides for the souls of the dead, helping them find the underworld in both accounts.

Historians admit Greek religion changed as it came in contact with other civilizations. The Christian religion changed when it went from Latin to English. It’s supposed to be the word of God, perfect and unchanging, but evidence shows religion constantly changes the words because they know there are no gods.

The Greeks had a different flood story, but they did have a great flood brought on by Zeus because the Bronze Age men were wild and unruly, so Zeus drowned them. This reflects the Sumerian version where the gods made humans as slaves, but humans grew too numerous and unruly, so Enlil drowned them. In this story, Enlil became Zeus, and Enki tried to stop Enlil.

The Greeks had the Great Flood called the “Deucalion Flood.” In this myth, Zeus floods the earth to wipe out humanity, but the couple Deucalion and Pyrrha survive by following the instructions of the Titan Prometheus to build an ark and repopulate the earth. The story of gods wiping out humanity with a great flood because they are unruly is a similarity passed on from the Sumerians to the Greeks and then to the Bible.

In the Greek version, after the flood wiped out the men of Bronze, the souls of the Bronze Age humans were locked in the dank house of Hades in the underworld to be kept away from other parts of the underworld and from returning to the surface.

Even though the Bronze Age humans were locked up, two Bronze Age humans, one male and one female, managed to avoid being locked in Hades. According to Greek religion, these two survivors repopulated the human race and later became like Noah and his wife after the flood in the Bible. After the flood, the new humans started the Iron Age.

The Hesiod version of the Greek story continues to say that the people of the Iron Age will still be unruly, and someday, when they become too bad again and forget the gods, Zeus will wipe out the wicked of Earth and start over again with the good people.

This is a reflection of the end-time story without the final battle between Horus and Set. The evil humans die, and the good, faithful followers of Osiris come back from the dead to create paradise on Earth forever. The Greeks changed it to Zeus killing all the bad, sparing the good, and restarting to create paradise forever on Earth.

The Greeks had witches who could see the future, which first appeared in Sumerian religion and later in the Old Testament. The story of the witches sharing the same eye to see is a Greek myth.

In the Greek religion, you had to cross a river after death to get to heaven or paradise. The same applies to the Egyptians and Sumerians’ underworld, where you had to cross multiple rivers and gates. The Greeks had the Happy Fields in their paradise, which you reached after crossing a river dividing the dark, cold shores of the sticks, a waiting area or purgatory-like state. Then came the evil section where all the bad, evil souls were trapped, and another river, which, if you were pure, allowed you to reach paradise with all the food, drink, and parties you could ever want.

There are elements of the Greek language that match Egypt’s language, just as the Akkadian language matches the original Jewish language. The Egyptians came to a complete end around 500 BC and were completely buried by the religious and forgotten by the time of Thomas Paine. So the Greeks, their religion, and building techniques were all there, dealing with Egypt for 300 years after the Greek religion started.

There were a thousand years of Egyptian influence in Greece before the Greeks even started. It’s obvious the Greeks plagiarized the Egyptians. The same applies to the area where the Bible started. That area had Sumerian and Egyptian religions all around it for thousands of years, and the Bible is obviously just a continuation of the religion as it continues today into Islam and the wealthiest religion, the Mormons. The Mormons rehashed the same old Sumerian, Egyptian, Greek, and Christian religions into their own.

It’s evident the Romans took the Greek gods and changed all their names. For example, Zeus became Jupiter, Hera became Juno, Demeter became Ceres, Cronus or Kronos became Saturn, Uranus became Caelus, and many more you’ve heard of because the planets are named after the Roman plagiarized Greek gods.

People will openly say it’s obvious it is the Greek-Roman religion, but they can’t point that finger at themselves when it comes to their own religion and it’s the Sumerian-Egyptian-Christian religion. 

The Quran changed all the Bible names like the Romans did to the Greeks, but no one is saying it. It’s common knowledge, like the Greek-Roman religion. Yet everyone tries to make it sound like Muslims are a new religion the more dangerous then the others , but in reality it’s Christian propaganda , the religions are all the same. They are all just as dangerous, and all of it is childish nonsense that needs to be forgotten forever.

Here is another useful charts series video about the Greek gods. 

The Really Real Truth 4 image

Just like the Egyptians altered their narrative with each new pharaoh, the Catholics have done the same with each new pope. This continued with the King James Version of the Christian Bible. 

Eventually, the Mormons joined in, building upon the Bible’s inconsistencies, which can be traced and reveal the deceptive nature of these stories. 

Joseph Smith, the so-called founder of Mormonism, was arrested for swindling people as a crystal ball reader. After his arrest, he likely discovered the Bible and recognized the potential for monetary gain through religious manipulation.

The Mormons hold various beliefs, such as an end-time battle involving Native Americans, who have long been peaceful and marginalized. They also wear special garments for protection during sleep. Joseph Smith’s wealthy associate, Brigham Young made the religion expanded the religion and led followers to Utah, where the isolation allowed their beliefs to persist without interference. 

Mormons believe that they become gods after death, but they must treat their bodies as temples during their lives. They follow strict guidelines, such as eating healthily, avoiding smoking and tattoos, and not consuming alcohol. This level of conformity can be seen in other religions as well, like the Amish, who reject technology due to their interpretation of the Bible.

In conclusion, it is important to recognize the similarities and patterns across various religions, and to question the narratives that have been shaped by those seeking power and control.

The Muslims, like everyone else, are intelligent and hardworking people who have unfortunately been misled by religion. The Muslim religion is based on parts of the Catholic faith, just as Catholicism broke off from Judaism, which in turn evolved from Egyptian and Sumerian religions.

Muslims claim that Abraham had a child with a slave girl, who started the blood line that later gave birth to Muhammad. However, since Abraham has been proven to be a fictional character, it is evident that Muhammad is as well. A significant indication that their religion is fabricated is the story of Muhammad flying away on a white-winged horse, which is similar to the Greek myth of Pegasus.

The Muslim religion started 800 years after Christianity and appears to have plagiarized Christian teachings, incorporating elements of Egyptian and Sumerian traditions. The religion was spread through warfare, as soldiers conquered villages, killed men, enslaved boys, and forced their beliefs on the survivors like the Sumerians had started. 

The Quran shares many similarities with the Bible, including the stories of Adam and Eve (renamed Hawa), Cain and Abel (Qabil and Habil), and Enoch (Idris). Other parallels include Noah (Nuh), Abraham (Ibrahim), Isaac (Ishaq), and Lot (Lut). The Quran even borrows the story of Abraham almost sacrificing his son, though it changes the son’s identity.

Further examples of plagiarism include the renaming of biblical characters such as Jacob (Yaqub), Joseph (Yusuf), Job (Ayyub), Jethro (Shu’ayb), Moses (Musa), Aaron (Harun), and King David and Solomon (Dawud and Sulayman). The similarities between these names and stories reveal the extent to which the Quran borrowed from the Bible and other religious traditions.

In conclusion, it is essential to recognize the connections between various religions and understand how they have evolved and borrowed from one another throughout history. By doing so, we can gain a clearer perspective on the origins of these beliefs and the reasons behind their continued influence.

The similarities between the Bible and the Quran are numerous, with many characters from the Bible appearing in the Quran under slightly altered names and stories. Examples include Levi (Lawi), Judah (Yahuda), Benjamin (Banyamin), Elijah (Ilyas), Elisha (Al-Yasa), and Jonah (Yunas).

The Quran also contains much of the New Testament, albeit with some variations. Some discrepancies may have arisen from word-of-mouth transmission, translation errors, or the fact that the stories are fictional. The Quran includes characters such as Zechariah (Zakariya), John the Baptist (Yahya), and Mary (Maryam), who gave birth to Jesus (Isa) without divine conception, similar to the Sumerian goddess Nammu.

The Quran’s version of Jesus, Isa, is a prophet rather than the son of God. This change was likely made to emphasize the importance of Muhammad, who is seen as the central figure in Islam. The Muslim religion is based on three earlier books (the Torah and two others related to the New Testament), which were combined with the story of Muhammad to create the Quran.

Muslims believe in the eventual return of Isa at the end of time, just as Christians believe in the second coming of Jesus. The Quran is considered the literal word of God, and it is believed that it cannot be changed or rewritten. However, as we have seen, all religions have evolved and borrowed from one another throughout history.

The last 25% of the Quran introduces new elements to the religion, which has led to divisions and conflicts among Muslim followers. These disagreements have caused strife within the Muslim community, just as they have in other religious traditions. 

The Erie part is the same divide line on land by people with borders between them still today. The border between the Sheit Muslims and the Sunni Muslims is the exact border divide line that was between these people when it was Sumerian on one side and the Akkadian on the other. They are still at it after 6,000 years but switched up religions. Evidence religion causes permanent division not unity. The more things change, the more things stay the same. Religion claims to love thy neighbor but it has obviously done the opposite for neighboring countries and beliefs that are not like theirs.

In conclusion, the numerous similarities between the Bible and the Quran demonstrate how religious stories and characters have evolved and been borrowed from one another. It is crucial for people to recognize the fictional nature of these stories and the pain and suffering they have caused throughout history. By moving away from these divisive beliefs, we can work towards a more unified and peaceful future.

Muslims, like Christians, often argue over slight variations in the rules they follow within their religious texts. Catholics, Baptists, and Protestants all have differing interpretations and practices, sometimes leading to conflict and even civil wars in the past, despite reading the same book. This pattern is observable in other religions as well.

Muslims use the older New Testament as a basis for the lineage that leads to Muhammad, although this lineage is entirely fictional. Similarly, other religious texts present a bloodline of gods and kings leading up to more recent leaders, until the advent of democracy. The lineage is part of their con to say look my fake god existed look he had a whole family line to prove it. 

Here’s another useful charts video that was done correctly.

Buddhists claim that they are not a religion but a philosophy, although other religions make similar assertions and have been found to borrow from pre-existing philosophies.

Buddhists say the story of the white elephant impregnating the virgin mother was a dream, and then she gave birth to Buddha through natural means, with a human father. This narrative still resembles other religions that claim divine revelations through dreams, such as the Mayan sun god or various kings and pharaohs.

Another issue is the opulence of some Buddhist temples, adorned with gold in their architecture and statues. The amount of gold present suggests that millions in donations have been made to support a belief in a man with a god-like backstory. This evidence indicates that Buddhism shares characteristics with other religions, and financial contributions to such organizations should be reconsidered.

Next, holy water originated with Zeus; it was used in rituals in the temples of Zeus. I learned this from Bible Secrets. I also discovered that Zeus priests would use magic tricks and deception to make it appear as if a god performed the act, attracting people to their temples. A History Channel documentary, Bible Secrets Revealed, pointed out that early Christians did the same thing.

Christian priests would create two fire pits filled with wood and have two pails: one with water and another with a clear chemical liquid that resembled water. When mixed with a powder hidden under the wood, the two would ignite into a roaring fire. Early Christian priests would gather a crowd of Zeus followers and challenge them to see if their god could light the fire using water. Of course, it wouldn’t light. They would then deceptively claim that the chemical was water from the Christian god and pour it on the powder-laced wood, causing it to burst into flames, appearing like divine magic to the ignorant. As a result, people would attend the Christian church instead of Zeus’ temple.

The Greeks engaged in similar practices, such as placing a statue in a room with a hole to speak through from the next room. Visitors, who had consumed a large amount of wine provided by the priest under the guise of ritual, would have impaired senses. With only a dimly lit candle, they could barely see the statue. To the worshippers, the priest’s voice coming through the hole seemed like a god speaking, and their imagination filled in the rest while looking at the statue.

Greek and Egyptian religions have already been proven to be mythology and are labeled as such. However, elements from both of these religions are mixed into modern-day religions. For some reason, people struggle to recognize that today’s religions may be myths in the same way. People can see other religions are myth but can’t point their finger at themselves.

From a historical perspective, no historians mention any of the gods, Jesus, or Abraham as having existed. Archaeologists have found no evidence supporting the existence of these figures. I saw on the news that Josephus’ alleged historical accounts of Jesus were considered forgeries; carbon dating and handwriting analysis suggested that he fabricated the writings. This revelation was reported in the news when the carbon dating results were released.

Thomas Paine worked to keep religious teachers out of schools and ensure that non-religious professors were employed in colleges. Thomas Paine was quoted outside of his books as saying “The Christian religion is a parody upon the worship of the Sun in which they put a man called Christ in place of the sun and paid him the adoration originally given to the sun.” It’s obvious Paine figured out more but didn’t write it in a book.

One of Paine’s notable quotes is: “All national institutions of churches, whether Jewish, Christian or Muslim , appear to me no other than human inventions, set up to terrify and enslave mankind, and monopolize power and profit.”

In the part at the top where I mention the Three Wise Men not being in the Bible, I heard that from the History Channel and Thomas Paine.

Although Paine was unfamiliar with Egyptian religion, he expressed confusion regarding the origin of the Three Wise Men. He noted that the Bible introduces them in a manner typically reserved for announcing a general in the past.

Similar to movie scenes where a king is announced before entering a room, the History Channel confirmed Paine’s observation, stating that the Bible mentions one general, not three wise men. This suggests that the Three Wise Men story originated as a word-of-mouth tale from Egypt, passed down through history and continuing to this day.

In Thomas Paine’s Age of Reason, he discusses a Bible passage containing a recipe for cooking bread that includes using human feces for fuel in place of wood to cook and flavor the bread, then in the Bible god says Cow Feces will do. 

Some devout Christians, unaware of the absurdity, followed the text and suffered the consequences. The History Channel supported Paine’s claim by featuring a man who admitted to trying the feces as fuel to bake the bread, though he substituted horse feces for human feces or cow feces like the Bible says.

So now whenever something negative occurs in that man’s life, he regrets not using human feces as the recipe instructed. The inclusion of feces for fuel to bake and flavor the bread was likely a cruel joke by con artists, who probably laughed at the expense of those who fell for it throughout history.

Additionally, scientists tested holy water in 100 churches and found high levels of feces in all samples. Initially, I thought this might be due to people not washing their hands before touching the holy water. However, the frequency and feces levels suggest it’s not a coincidence. It’s possible that priests have been deliberately adding feces to holy water and flicking it onto people’s faces for thousands of years.

Paine highlights the contradictions, incoherent chapters, and misplaced sections within the Bible, arguing that it would never hold up in a court of law as the word of God. These observations are recorded in The Age of Reason.

Paine’s story continued until his death. His family, who were with him until his final moments, reported that priests visited Paine on his deathbed, urging him to profess his faith in God. Paine refused and asked them to leave. He likely told them that Jesus was parody upon the worship of the sun in which they put a man called Christ in place of the sun and paid him the adoration originally paid to the sun.  

Regardless, the dishonest priests returned to the church, falsely claiming that Paine had professed his faith in God and fabricating a sentimental poem as if it were Paine’s last words. This same fate has befallen every individual who gained notoriety by speaking out against the church, including more recent figures like Christopher Hitchens.

Religious adherents circulate these false deathbed statements online to convince others that all nonbelievers ultimately turn to God in their final moments, discouraging resistance to their beliefs. This deceptive tactic attempts to demonstrate that even people like Thomas Paine ultimately admitted their errors and submitted to God, revealing the sinister nature of these con artists. I’ll bet money the con men will do the same to me after I die if this really real truth takes off. It’s a big if though because people love to hear lies and they hate to hear the truth.  

The church seems to be a group of con artists covering their tracks in any way they can. The problem is that people don’t appear to want to hear the truth. They claim they do, but when confronted with it, they quickly retreat in disbelief.

In summary, the Sumerians initiated religious law, which was later altered by younger generations, leading to civil wars in which new religions emerged victorious and took control. This process of spreading, changing, and warring with itself continues to this day, manifesting in conflicts between religious conservatives and rational democracy. Religion seeks to regain control over Thomas Paine’s vision of democracy, where the people have a say, and reintroduce a religious authoritarian dictatorship with fascist rule.

That’s why we must fight this information war to stop the religious. We have to make them aware no matter what the cost or the religious will pull their blanket of lies over the world and suffocate it to death. We only get one Earth,the one life this is it, our one and only chance. 

We have the power to wake the religious up from their lies and make this world a better place for everyone. It’s been proven that all we have to do is pull together, help each other out and we can win this information war. We can save the religious from themselves. The time is now, the religious are pulling together to bring the end times. We need to pull together to stop them by making them aware before it is too late. Working together is our only hope. Please help me fight this information war. 

To see the truth, you must seek the truth. If responsible people don’t address these lies, then irresponsible people will continue to exploit them.

The best way to get involved without getting attacked is to bring people here by using social media to spread advertising that speaks the truth at the time. Here are some examples that you can use if you want. If you wish to make pamphlets saying some of this that’ll be cool too. 

The Sumerians were located where Iraq is now and started their religion around 4,000 BC. This 6,000-year-old religion was the first Bible-like religion to speak of gods. Sumerians were the first to emphasize the importance of maintaining good terms with the gods. They would do good things for others to avoid angering the gods and stay in their good graces. Religion was essential to daily life, requiring daily worship and prayer. Kneeling and bowing were common practices.

Sumerians had both male and female priests who performed daily rituals. These priests prayed, sang hymns, and played music in temples for 800 years before anyone else. The Sumerians were also the first to study the stars and map their movements, seeking signs from the gods. They would look to the stars for guidance on their future and ask the gods for a better life.

The Sumerians were the first to claim that humans were made out of clay. According to their beliefs, humans were created by the gods to be servants because the lower gods were tired of doing all the mundane daily work. This concept of serving a higher power is still echoed in various religious beliefs today.

The Sumerians also introduced the story of the great flood and the ark, which featured two of each animal on the ark. The clay tablets even provided the boat’s dimensions. After the flood, the story included the release and return of a dove.

Sumerians were the first to claim that the gods promised never to flood the Earth again. Some people today use this belief to dismiss concerns about global warming.

The Sumerians described heaven as being up high, the underworld down low, and Earth in the middle. They believed that the area beneath the Earth was where ghosts, souls, and lower gods resided.

According to Sumerian beliefs, after humans died, their souls would travel to the underworld to await reincarnation. Regardless of the quality of their lives, souls would wait for an opportunity to enter a new body, which could sometimes be an animal.

It’s obvious the Sumerians started the concepts of most of the religions that are around today. The Sumerians fantasies have survived in people’s hearts and minds for 6,000 years.  

For 6,000 years religion has lied to us telling  us how think, how to live and how to have sex. Their repression is unbearable and enough is enough. We didn’t land on religion, religion landed on us. Time for honoring religious lies will soon be coming to an end. If you’re religious reading this right now, I want you to go and tell your priest that I’m coming for religion and the really real truth is coming with me. 

To see the truth, you must seek the truth. If responsible people don’t address these lies, then irresponsible people will continue to exploit them. In order to stop all religions, you must know their origins. You can view the sources, examine the photographic evidence, and discover the really real truth at 

Egypt is the source of much of the Bible’s content. Horus became Jesus, Isis became the Virgin Mary, Set became Satan, and Osiris, combined with Lord Ptah, became God. Like the Sumerians, the Egyptians believed that humans were created from clay. In Egyptian religion, humans were formed from clay on a pottery wheel.

The Egyptians were the first to have the Ten Commandments, among many other commandments, but they portrayed the ten as being presented above all others, similar to the Bible’s story of Moses.

The Egyptians also had concepts of heaven, the gates of heaven, and being judged by the scales of justice at those gates. Thoth, akin to Saint Peter in the Bible, judged individuals. In Egyptian heaven, people received a plot of land, just as the Bible describes, except the Egyptians called it the “Field of Reeds.”

Egyptians also believed in an end time story where the final battle between Set and Horus would take place. Set and Horus had numerous battles, with Horus always emerging victorious. In one battle, Set took the form of a red hippo straddling the Nile. This is the origin of Satan’s red skin; it represents red hippo skin, not a bodysuit.

The oldest version of the Bible even depicts Satan with a hippo head and a snake’s tongue. In Egyptian religion, it is explicitly stated that Horus and Set continue to contend for souls today, accumulating followers for the final battle of good versus evil, in which Horus is expected to defeat Set. After Set’s defeat, Osiris will rise from the underworld with all his faithful followers and bring about heaven on Earth forever.

The same lie the Christians believe today is the same lie the Egyptians wasted their entire life for. They gave up all their money and time for. Then they all died waiting for that lie. It’s time to stop honoring these religious lies. It is time to usher in The Age Of Reason. In order to stop all religions you must know its origins. You can view the sources, examine the photographic evidence, and discover the really real truth at

The Quran shares many similarities with the Bible, including the stories of Adam and Eve (renamed Hawa), Cain and Abel (Qabil and Habil), and Enoch (Idris). Other parallels include Noah (Nuh), Abraham (Ibrahim), Isaac (Ishaq), and Lot (Lut). The Quran even borrows the story of Abraham almost sacrificing his son, though it changes the son’s identity.

Further examples of plagiarism include the renaming of biblical characters such as Jacob (Yaqub), Joseph (Yusuf), Job (Ayyub), Jethro (Shu’ayb), Moses (Musa), Aaron (Harun), and King David and Solomon (Dawud and Sulayman). The similarities between these names and stories reveal the extent to which the Quran borrowed from the Bible and other religious traditions.

In order to understand all religions, you must know their origins. You can view the sources, examine the photographic evidence, and discover the really real truth at

God, the Creator in most religions, is considered the most important of the gods. Many argue that one cannot prove whether the God of the Bible exists or not, but I believe I can show that this God never existed. If you can demonstrate that the story of God is fabricated, it implies that God was also made up and never existed.

The creator God, known today simply as “God,” was introduced by the Sumerians, the first people to have a Bible-like religion. They called this deity An. As the Sumerian population grew and expanded, their younger generation began to call An “Anu.” A civil war eventually erupted over the names used in the religion, with the younger generation emerging victorious. This new society became the Akkadians. The cycle continued, and Anu was later changed to Anum by the Assyrians.

Egypt then adopted the concept of the Creator, calling it Atum. After a civil war over religious variations, with the younger generation winning again, Atum was changed to Ra. Near the end of Egypt’s reign, the name was altered to Amun. Alexander the Great subsequently conquered Egypt, ending the Egyptian religion. However, the Greeks preserved the story of the Bible God under the name Uranus.

The Jewish people later adopted the concept, calling God “Yahweh.” In the New Testament, the name was simplified to “God.” When Islam emerged and gained control of the Middle East, they changed the name to “Allah.”

If you have ever considered the stories of the Sumerians, Egyptians, or Greeks to be mere fairy tales with made-up gods, then you have inadvertently admitted that your own God is a fabricated tale. The Bible God never existed; there is no word of God or heaven or hell. Earlier stories and religions provide evidence for this claim. By examining the chronological order of religions, we can trace the evolution of gods throughout history.

I argue that all written religions and their gods are derived from the first story of God. Today’s gods in religious texts are undoubtedly based on earlier versions. You may refer to the universe as God if you wish, but the gods in Bible-like religions are undoubtedly fictional.

In order to stop all religions, you must know their origins. You can view the sources, examine the photographic evidence, and discover the really real truth at

BREAKING NEWS All religions have been proven to be lies with real evidence . You can view the sources, examine the photographic evidence, and discover the really real truth at 

To see the truth, you must seek the truth. If responsible people don’t address these lies, then irresponsible people will continue to exploit them. The really real truth Thanks you for all the help you have given. 


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