6 responses

  1. Amanda Donaldson
    February 20, 2019

    Greetings, one might find searching through ‘Trove’ articles an interesting prospect. Search under various headings, such as Australia’s Stonehenge, Frederic Slater, Standing Stones etc.


  2. christian
    August 30, 2017

    Hi Evan and Steve,

    I’ve been travelling the world with my wife for the last 5 years looking for ancient sites. We have been to the Bosnian pyramids and tunnels and met Dr Sam Osmanagich, Angkor Wat – Ko Keh Pyramid, Asuka Japan, Yakushima japan (megalith stone) and are booked for Peru next year. We are very passionate about seeking our true history, and we have maybe found some interesting stone formations at Girraween national park. I live very close to the Nothern Nsw area and wondered if I could maybe help or do some research at the site or even just a visit? I understand there maybe some sensitive, cultural issues but I assure you our intentions are pure. Please email me at cstewart.gcu@gmail.com.


  3. Bob
    September 5, 2015

    P.S. Re Frederic Slater’s death, . . . . there was a funeral notice in the SMH on 17th March, 1947.

    Source: wikipedia: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frederic_Slater

    Bob K


    • evstrong
      September 15, 2015

      wow for the tip Bob. was surprised to see it there in wikipedia Cheers Evan & Steve


  4. Bob
    September 5, 2015

    I so admire the enthusiasm and dedication Steve, and his few helpers, put into his, and this, most fascinating work concerning our ancient origins, and about our original natives in Australia.

    And like Graham Hancock’s work (and many others), this stuff should start being taught in our schools, from kindergarten level, right up to the highest levels in education!

    Just be reassured guys, by this little known fact, relating to the four predicable stages of any new ‘scientific’ discoveries and/or ideas, . . . . . . .

    • Stage 1, sceptics confidently proclaim that the idea is impossible because it violates the Laws of Science. This stage can last from years to centuries, depending on how much the idea challenges conventional wisdom.
    • Stage 2, sceptics reluctantly concede that the idea is possible, but it is not very interesting and the claimed effects are extremely weak.
    • Stage 3 begins when the mainstream realizes that the idea is not only important, but its effects are much stronger and more pervasive than previously imagined.
    • Stage 4 is achieved when the same critics who used to disavow any interest in the idea begin to proclaim that they thought of it first.

    Eventually, no one remembers that the idea was once considered a dangerous heresy.

    Bob Kenter


    • evstrong
      September 15, 2015

      you summarize it very well Bob rather impressed


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