Friday, 18 November 2016

(109) Homo naledi and the Underworld

Basic Dimension

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Scientific research has proven that there has never been another entrance to Dinaledi chamber. And if a torrent of water has ever sent a lot of bones from another chamber into Dinaledi chamber through this chute, this makes no difference for the explanation. 

Until now, we found no animal bones in Dinaledi chamber, also there are no bite marks on the bones of Homo naledi. Furthermore, It looks like a graveyard since the individuals represent a cross section of the population.

If we see how much effort Homo naledi has put into this operation, we realize he did not just look for a hole in the ground.

It all must have been done intentionally. They were looking for hidden dead-ends in caves in anticipation of chambers as far as possible from entrances and as deep as possible into the earth.

The question is: Did they invested a tremendous amount of energy into this whole operation or was it a piece of cake? I think it was a piece of cake because they had the right qualities to bring this to a success within limited time. They must have done this earlier and they must have got experience in other caves. But now we have intercepted their methodology. We might proceed as follows:

1: With 3D-scanners we find the far ends of cave sections not longer than about 100 meters. 
2: Caves must have an inaccessible or invisible entrance.
3: We inventorise possible chambers at those far ends.
4: Then we select the deepest chambers for graveyards not deeper than about 30 meters below ground level.


1: Homo naledi used no light in the Rising Star Cave.
2: Homo naledi used sticks and ropes entering Dinaledi chamber.
3: Homo naledi inherited a three-dimensional compass in the dark.
4: Homo naledi had a fabulous mental representation of 3D-impressions.












The religious rationale of Homo naledi

1: Homo naledi might have thought all life sprouts from the soil deep in the earth.
2: Dead people are only sleeping to regenerate themselves as babies and then take place in the belly of a new mother.
3: Only if they are torn to pieces it's all in vain and they cannot be reborn. That's why we only see complete skeletons without mutilations in Dinaledi chamber.

http://elifesciences.org/content/4/e09561?ijkey=ae33fd0ac9590ff63de17f57555f98ed1c1d8b03&keytype2=tf_ipsecsha
Dirks et al.:  'it also appears that the bodies were intact when they arrived in the chamber, and then started to decompose.'
4: Burials in the soil became questionable by religious evolution. One saw the flesh eaten by insects and bones apparently were not used for newborns.
5: In caves there were no scavengers, no worms and insects and if they would never see the dead again they could believe the sleeping dead were regenerated and reborned completely. 
6: They usually never saw the sleeping dead again since they were buried on inaccessible places like Dinaledi chamber.
7: They likely have thought the deepest chambers have the best and open connection with the Underworld.
8: For this intermediate religion between genetic immortality in descendants (where individuals without soul die) and reincarnation of the soul (where individuals may live forever), they invented the intermediate step of reborn with the own soul, or better they not even thought about 'the soul': 


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vaIH5tLmC8U












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What tells us Homo naledi?

If religion comes from the animal world then we must wonder what concept animals have about death. Above all, we must try to think in their logic. The first question is: Does the brain of higher mammals consider death as a fait accompli or as a twilight zone between life and death? Well, death looks an irreversible fact but at the same time there could be a twilight zone. For animals death is not absolute if the body is still intact, as we also cannot believe our beloved really died. We would not be too surprised if he stood up again and walked away.






Conditions for rebirth

At the sight of a deceased loved one, also animals come to the terrible conclusion that the poor mate is dead. But the question is how do they think about death? Does the deceased animal remain in his body? Of course he does, for he is his body. That's rational thinking. So, do not touch a dead animal near grieving other animals.

A dead animal remains in his body. That's an important conclusion. If he then disappears out of sight, he still lives further into the brains of his close relatives as he always did. So, also a dead animal stays on in two places together: in his body and in the minds of his close family. But the latter is a phenomenological error of perception. A remembrance of the past cannot give life back. That would be magical thinking. 

Concluding, a dead animal definitely stays in his dead body but for other animals it is not completely clear what 'dead' means. The deceased lives forth in their minds and maybe he lives also forth in his dead body. For example, he could sleep forever. And maybe at some point he still gets up and walks away. In any case, he must be protected against wild animals because he is only really dead when he is torn to pieces. That's animal logic.

There is evidence elephants have a vivid remembrance of a past away tribal member. She still exists somewhere, especially in their minds. And every time after a long journey when they see and smell her bones, the remembrance in their minds is reactivated. But where has she been in the meantime?

Because animals never invented the soul they do not understand how dead animals ever could leave their bodies. But there also is no need for. Either they sleep and rest forever, or eventually they are born again with a renewed body and stand up as JesusFor animals anything is possible. Only humans that are able to split body and
soul can imagine reincarnation into other bodies.

These are the rules for rebirth and reincarnation:

Rebirth (Australopithecus):

1: For rebirth a dead body must be intact.
2: After rebirth there are no dead bodies left, so dead bodies must stay out of sight as the body of Jesus and the bodies in Dinaledi chamber.


Reincarnation (Homo erectus)

1: Damaged dead bodies are allowed.
2: The bones of the deceased may stay visible while they reincarnate elsewhere.
3: But for reincarnation the auxiliary hypothesis is needed of separation of body and soul.
4: Because the invisible Dinaledi chamber is a special case, later Homo erectus was forced to invent the separation of body and soul for reincarnation in other cases.







Rebirth in Dinaledi chamber




So we infer that deceased individuals - which are not torn to pieces - are able to renew their bodies in the hidden underworld of well-connected cave systems and grow up again as young plants out of the soil. They eventually become new offspring in their own bodies. Reincarnation is not needed and burials in the Rising Star Cave are explained:

- But we also know the underworld in Greek mythology. Homo naledi knew a lot from caves and possibly got the idea a complete underworld existed in the underground connected by all caves he knew. He also knew all life finally started from the soil. So, he knew it was the underworld which was life giving
Homo naledi possibly assumed the giant Rising Star Cave somehow was the holy entrance to new life far beneath the surface of the earth. And the harrowing shark-mouth chute, the 12 meter deep funnel to Dinaledi chamber was the actual access to that world. This was the big mouth to the underworld and so they threw their deceased right into their next life. Just like Hindus throw their dead into the Ganges. It was the first form of rebirth without splitting body and soul.

Now remember, the chute is 12 meter deep and Homo naledi likely didn't check the decomposition of the bodies. Very likely, they never went down into the chute themselves because they thought the chute was the secret entrance of the dead into the underworld, there where all life begins and will be reborn. And they were able to proof this, because some of them ever stumbled into this chute and indeed, they fell into the underworld, crying and screaming till they died. Luckily they were on the right spot.


The Rising Star Cave might show us the circle of life of animals, the circle of life of Australopithecus.



Homo naledi and reincarnation




Homo naledi must be seen as a human being and therefore we must consider the possibility of reincarnation.

Homo naledi (2 mya; 500 cc) just could fit within our classification of reincarnation:

2: Reincarnation into the (earthly) universe (Homo erectus, 2 mya, 900 cc).

Well, he could be known with the split of body and soul but there are big problems, for he was not a real Homo erectus but a hybrid between Australopithecus and (possibly) Homo erectus with only 500 cc.

But on the other hand if Homo naledi was able to work his deceased companions so deep under the ground, then for a very long time he must already have had the habit to bury them. 

Already for a long time early Homininae (7 mya; 400 cc) were roaming through the savannas of Africa. In the beginning, dead tribal members had to be left behind in a hot climate with scavengers. They could not be reborn. That's why early Homininae and later Australopithecines learned to bury their dead, millions of years earlier than expected, and fairly quickly after leaving the forests for the plain. And why did they bury their dead? For rebirth, animal logic.





From the Rising Star Cave we learn Homo naledi was not roaming all the time. And living at one place for a longer time apparently gave a much better method to prevent premature decay of the dead. They were very experienced with caves and knew in this cave were neither scavengers nor insects. So, this could be seen as the first known attempt to conserve bodies as in a refrigerator awaiting reconstruction for rebirth.

Hence, we infer Australopithecines might have buried their dead already for millions of years. That's why we do not find many remains. That is in line with our conclusion that deceased animals which are complete and in good order are sleeping forever and must be given a safe place to rest for rebirth.

Next question is what advantage has a cave above normal burying. It is not that buried bodies are eaten by wild animals because they were underground. No, it must have been because Homo naledi wanted to prevent decay of bodies by worms and insects in the soilBecause it takes time to arrive into the underworld and decay would destruct the body, which just had to be renewed for rebirth. And remember, Homo naledi did not check decay of dead bodies in Dinaledi chamber.

Australopithecines had a lot of experience with caves. And in hot summer it can be quite chilly there. Hence, they must have known decay was much slower, without worms and insects. That's why Homo naledi was fond of the Rising Star Cave. 

The Rising Star Cave might be unique in animal religion, since it could mark the transition to human religion. It is exactly here where animal religion goes through the sound barrier of human religion: from rebirth to reincarnation.















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