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Ñaupa Huaca: An Ancient Portal Of Cosmic Energy In Peru

Ñaupa Huaca: an ancient portal of cosmic energy that at least physically does not lead anywhere was created using advanced ancient technology inside a cave that has a whimsical inverted V-shaped entrance in Peru’s sacred valley.
Interestingly, a ceremonial altar with three niches that are large enough to accommodate one person is located at the same place.
What these designs are and for whom were they engraved in the stone, is something that still remains a mystery.

Ñaupa Huaca: An Ancient Portal Of Cosmic Energy In Peru

Ancient Portal to another dimension Naupa Huaca

It is no accident that such rock-cut portals are also referred to as spiritual doors or windows.
Same goes for Ñaupa Huaca, it is also considered as an inhabitant of the spiritual world. 
The false door in Ñaupa Huaca would mark the passage of electromagnetic currents from the Earth, the same forces that generate out-of-body experiences.

Ñaupa Huaca: An Ancient Portal Of Cosmic Energy In Peru

It is almost impossible to set foot on this captivating place and not feel its energy. 
And perhaps that is precisely the main reason why this temple was erected in a remote place with difficult access. 
The geographical location makes it unlikely that its construction has astronomical reasons, so the idea that is most considered among experts is that the sacred site was used for ritual and religious purposes. 
Similar temples in other parts of the world typically require a cumbersome path to get there, followed by an environment that fosters the sensory isolation necessary for the initiate to access other levels or dimensions of reality.

Ñaupa Huaca: An Ancient Portal Of Cosmic Energy In Peru
Steps leading to Ñaupa Huaca

Piezoelectric properties of Naupa Huaca

Dominating the unique landscape of Ñaupa Huaca, at 2,900 feet high, is the ceiling of the cave that appears to have been perfectly cut with laser precision to create two different angles for the entrance: one at 60º and the other at 52º.

Entrance to the cave

Also, there is another remarkable characteristic of this temple: its architect chose the exact point of the mountainside where there is a cut of bluestone. 
In stark contrast to the surrounding sandstone, bluestone contains a type of crystal that has been used by early radio receivers due to its excellent piezoelectric properties.  
This rock is also magnetic, another useful element for the shamanic journey.

The bluestones were chosen in the same way to erect the oldest parts of the famous Stonehenge, in England. 
The bluestones were so important that the architects of this megalithic monument ordered to bring them from a distance greater than 200 km.

Three worlds

The temple’s “false door” is carved on three levels and the basaltic altar, to its left, has three exquisitely carved niches or windows. 
According to the Andean cosmogony, that number is not a coincidence either, it represents the worlds that make up our universe: the inner world (Ucku Pach), our physical world (Kay Pacha), and the upper world (Hanan Pacha).

Chakana design

This concept is summarized in the Chakana, commonly known as the Andean cross. 
Chakana literally means “bridge or cross,” and it describes how the three levels of existence are connected to each other. 
The oldest representation in the region is in the famous Puerta del Sol, in Tiahuanaco.

Apparently, Ñaupa Huaca was designed with the aim of accessing other levels of reality and communicating with the very Gods who, in those remote times, were forces of nature.

Who built Ñaupa Huaca?

As for the identity of the architects, certainly, the Incas cannot be discarded and they are the preferred official historical option. 
However, the stonework of the Incas pales in both scale and quality when compared to the work of an earlier vanished culture, already extinct by the 14th century even the ancient Aymara said that such temples were made in ancient times. before the Incas.

The architectural style found in Ñaupa Huaca is consistent with that of Cusco, Ollantaytambo, and Puma Punku. 
These sites are linked by the myth of the traveling builder God Viracocha, who, along with his companions, appeared in Tiahuanaco after a catastrophic flood to help rebuild the world. 
The legend is very similar to that of the Shemsu Hor (followers of Horus) in predynastic Egypt, who is allegedly responsible for the construction of the Giza complex

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