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Pyramids and Seed Conservation



One of the most severe problems for the survival of Humanity is the proliferation of transgenics, which has two main aspects:


1) Genes modified for specific purposes and

2) Seeds prepared to produce seedless fruit.

1) Specific hybridizations: These hybrid seeds produce certain toxins that poison insects, like most transgenic corn in the USA. The result, the almost extinction of bees in 22 states of that country.


2) Monopolistic hybridizations: We call this the other front because in no way has it improved the species in quality, flavor, aroma, resistance to pests. Farmers are subjected to as captive users of the transgenic seed producers. The fruits certainly have, in most cases, better color and shape (the visual trick of the market), but with a considerable loss of qualities that the natural plant provides.


Both forms are ecologically harmful, generating injustices of all kinds. But the first one is the most destructive because its expansion is uncontrollable, invading the crops of people who don't even want to have these adulterated species in their fields. So the fact of being aware of the aberration carried out by the transgenic production companies does not save them per se from the damages that these laboratory products cause.


There are various theories and experiments done using cryogenics, chemical preservation, lyophilization, etc. However, no method has effectively conserved the germination power of the seeds.


But against all these resounding failures, some genetically modified producers keep hidden that it's not difficult to indefinitely conserve seeds using the Pyramid Effect.


The oldest references on this matter are those of a scientist who traveled in the Napoleon Bonaparte campaign. By his command, they extracted only two French pounds (about 1,730 grams) of wheat seeds found in two fifty-pound sacks each. The cloth sacks were marked with a "do not touch" order from the Kalifa Al-Mammon. Still, it's unknown whether these sacks were there before he (in 820 AD) managed to open the pyramid, or if he ordered to save those sacks, with what would be the first experiment of our civilization on seed conservation.


Two months after placing a pyramid in a tomato crop, even having abandoned the site without weeding it, those that remained in the pyramid continued to produce some tomatoes. This section of the garden was untreated, with no agrochemicals, fertilizers, or insecticides. As a result, mildew was insignificant, and the tomatoes flavor clearly distinguished from the rest.


Pyramidologists are not farmers and don't have time to continue in this vast area, so we cannot devote ourselves to further research on possible agricultural applications of the pyramids. However, our products are available to those who can understand the enormous importance of pyramids in the future of agriculture. Transgenic seeds represent a severe risk to the survival of Humanity, and we are aware of this. That is why we suggest seed conservators analyze the advantages of pyramids in this use, which we consider strategic.


The conservation of seeds in pyramids is a proven reality.


NURSERIES: Sometimes, we need to keep the plants and flowers on the market, with very short deadlines. It is possible to considerably lengthen these plants' lifespans inside a well-built and installed pyramid with the correct orientation.

This pyramid is used for Agni Hotra (or Agnihotra) practice, giving excellent results in many countries.


In this field, where the almond trees were barely producing fruit, after the practice of Agni Hotra and without the climatic conditions improved, the almond trees gave a harvest like never before, within a radius of five hundred meters.


Our scientific team can't explain why the Agni Hotra was successful, but the experiment had an undeniable result. It was repeated two years later with the same outcome, despite the drought that affected the region in those years.

Nature's reaction was evident, with a nearly thirty percent increase in the almond harvest, and the vegetation was lush. The olive trees were also benignly affected, but we didn't monitor production methodically.


Piramicasa Gabriel Silva


Placing seeds in a pyramid with enough density (size and weight) for at least 30 days will give satisfactory results in germination time and rate. 


Placing water in a pyramid with enough density (size and weight) for at least 30 days will deliver bigger plants.



Resume of Experiments 1, 2, and 3 (Sprout Rate).png

Seed Germination:

a) Experiments 01, 02, 03 - Dandelion (Indoor): ✔.

b) Experiment 06 - Lettuce "Summer Crisp" (pallets) (Indoor): ✔.

c) Experiment 08 - Lettuce "Red Oakleaf" (pallets) (Indoor): ✔.

d) Experiment 10 - Lettuce "Summer Crisp" (Indoor): ✔.

e) Experiment 12 - Cucumber (Indoor): ✔.

Pyramid Water 5(H2O):

a) Experiments 04, 05 - Dandelion (Indoor): ✔.

b) Experiment 07- Lettuce "Summer Crisp" (pallets) (Indoor): ✔.

c) Experiment 13- Cucumber (Indoor): ✔.

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