Exploring the Mysterious World of Agartha: Is There Proof the Earth is Hollow?
We’ve all heard stories of the mythical world of Agartha, the kingdom said to be located inside the hollow Earth. From ancient myths to modern conspiracy theories, the idea of a hidden civilization living deep beneath the surface of the planet has captured the imagination of many. But is there any truth to these claims? Let take a deep dive and investigate.
The History of Agartha and the Hollow Earth Theory
Agartha is said to be a hidden kingdom located inside the Earth, a place where advanced civilizations dwell in eternal peace and harmony. This mysterious world is said to be connected to the surface of the planet through secret entrances located in the North and South Poles.
The hollow Earth theory is an ancient belief that the planet we live on is actually hollow and contains an inner world populated by advanced civilizations. This theory has been around for centuries, but it has recently gained traction with the rise of conspiracy theorists who believe that the U.S. government is hiding the truth about the inner Earth and the secret civilizations that live there.
The idea of a hollow Earth has been around since ancient times when it was first proposed by the Greek philosopher Anaximander. He believed that the world was composed of four concentric spheres: the outermost sphere, which was the physical world; the second, which was the realm of the gods; the third, which housed the underworld; and the innermost sphere, which was the hollow Earth.
In the late 17th century, English scientist Edmund Halley (1656-1742) identified a theoretical hole in the Earth, which he believed was a subterranean world filled with monsters. In the course of studying the Halley comet, Halley noticed anomalies in the magnetic field of the Earth, but he could only explain them in light of the assumption that the world was composed of two separate, solid and hollow spheres.
This idea was further developed in the 18th century by John Cleves Symmes Jr., who proposed that the Earth was actually composed of multiple concentric spheres, each with its own atmosphere and inhabitants. He claimed that the inner Earth was accessible through four large holes located at the North and South Poles.
According to Symmes, there was a subterranean world inside our planet illuminated by a tiny sun, and that included mountains, forests, and lakes. Symmes wanted to establish a national campaign to raise the necessary funds to send an expedition to the Arctic to search for an entrance to the inner world. He even submitted a proposal to the United States Congress to get government assistance in locating the entrance but sadly for him, he died before the government allocated funding for his expedition. However in 1838 a 4 year exppedition was lead by Charles Wilkes but susposedly no entrace to the inner earth was found.
Cyrus Teed, an American, believed that it is impossible to determine whether we are inside or outside a sphere, so we could live in a hollow universe. In the middle, the Sun would be positioned, with planets and stars only appearing bright to us because they reflect light that has fallen on the curved surface of the Earth. The land Cyrus named Koresh, after himself, was located in Texas and remained active and defended these ideas until at least 1982. He also posulated the the sky was just an illusion created by a strange mechanism.
Some scholars, such as William Reed and Marshall Gardner, thought they could provide evidence of the presence of an inner world at the beginning of the twentieth century. One of the most peculiar things observed by some Arctic explorers was that air and water temperatures warmed as they approached the North Pole. Moreover, they claimed that mammoths were still living in the interior of the earth.
Some scientists believed that the mammoths might have lived on in the hollow earth near the North Pole, especially given the records of warm temperatures near the pole.
The Nazis were big fans of the hollow earth theory, as was Hitler. They believed the world was dominated by a pure and perfect race of Aryans who lived beyond the hollow earth. The German Thule Society, which was an esoteric organisation of the 1930s, shared this belief, though there is no historical evidence of Agartha and Shambhala being underground kingdoms although there are many myths which we will explore.
The hollow Earth theory has been popularized in modern times by authors such as Raymond Bernard and Richard Shaver, who wrote about the lost world of Agartha and its inhabitants. They claimed that this mysterious kingdom was located inside the Earth and was accessible through secret tunnels and passages located in certain areas around the world.
Despite the fact that the theory of Symmes remained embedded in the thoughts of a handful of writers including Edgar Allan Poe , Jules Verne , and HP Lovecraft, among others, honoured the intriguing idea of the Hollow Earth with many fictional books that captivated the attention of their readers.