Man behind pyramid find in Bosnia, holds lecture at Katara
May 01 2013 11:28 PM

Sam Semir Osmanagich delivers a lecture at Katara.

By Hamza Jilani/Staff Reporter


Renowned Bosnian-American archaeologist Sam Semir Osmanagich, famous for his discovery of the Bosnian pyramids, shared his experience and views in a lecture at Katara on Tuesday.

The talk focused on pyramids around the world and not just in Egypt and what they reveal about ancient knowledge and technologies. He also called upon Qatar to invest in the ancient Bosnian complex, which also hosts the largest discovered pyramid in the world.

“When we first started digging in April 2006, we faced tremendous pressure and ridicule from the local and international scientific community and government,” Osmanagich recalled. “They debunked the find as a natural occurrence just like they did with other pyramids around the world: in Japan, China, Russia, Italy and South America. Nature doesn’t cut granite - the hardest naturally occurring material - or other types of rock into blocks with perfect angles and flat faces, transport them hundreds of kilometres and set them side by side.”

The Bosnian pyramids are claimed by the international community – who, according to Osmanagich, haven’t even visited the site – as nothing more than naturally occurring hills that are entirely covered by forest and vegetation. Osmanagich asserted that hills do not form perfect pyramidal shapes and, strikingly, his team of hundreds of international volunteers only need to dig 80cm down into the soil “from any point of the structure” in order to expose the stone blocks.

“There’s still a lot of clearing and cleaning to do. And Bosnia has already started to enjoy hundreds of thousands of volunteer and archaeology tourists as a direct result of this find,” he said.

“Qatar and Bosnia could work together on making history by exposing the pyramids, build a tourism complex around them and pioneer the sciences demonstrated by the pyramids. They are intelligent free-energy machines and act very much like Tesla’s non-Hertzian coil, which caused his lab to be burnt down. Qatar is a country that believes in science and isn’t afraid of the politics of science.”

According to Osmanagich, the problem with this discovery is that it debunks what has been taught in schools across the world. “When you show the world that this is false information and have evidence provided by a scientific community, such as carbon dating, material testing and excavations, to prove that it is actually a structure built by intelligent hands at least 24,800 years ago, people will begin to ask question like, ‘who were these built by? Why and how were they built?’. You’re going against official history, that says we are from monkeys and no matter how bad of a world we might live in on any level, we are the best of the best,” he said.

Osmanagich explained how energy appears through the pyramid corridors gained from the sun’s energy and how the heterogeneous energy works originated from the corridors and between the natural hills of the Bosnian pyramids, clarifying electromagnetic radiation and energy pathways that emerge from the top of the pyramid.

According to Osmanagich, the Pyramid of the Sun, formerly known as Visocica Hill, is the largest discovered pyramid in the world and stands at roughly 230m – one-third taller than the Great Pyramid of Giza.

Osmanagich owns a steel company in Houston, Texas, and is the founder and executive director of the Bosnian Pyramids of the Sun Foundation, which organises and manages education, excavation and promotional campaigns at the Bosnian historical site.


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