Freddy Silva about People of Anu from the Armenian Highlands

Ancient Hittite relief carving from Yazılıkaya, a sanctuary at Hattusa, depicting twelve gods of the underworld, whom the Hittites identified as the Mesopotamian Anunnaki

The Tuatha de Danaan were a royal bloodline who migrated to Ireland from Scythia, where they were known as Tuadhe d’Anu, and before that from the Armenian Highlands as Anu-naki, People of Anu.

Three of the most important ritual sites in ancient Ireland were Knocknarea, Tara, and a ritual complex at the foot of the Paps of Anu.

In historical times the Tuatha became the foundation of the Scots-Gael kings and Queens, who then moved the seat of power from Tara to Dunadd in Scotland, where they congregated in a round court. Since the Tuatha were fair skinned they were known as the ‘fair folk’, and the circular courts became ‘fairy rings’.

The three Irish sites form a near-perfect isosceles triangle. Bisect the triangle and you reach the fairy ring on the summit of Dunadd.

Now the big question: how did they achieve this without satellites, GPS or large-scale map-making technology?

Just one of the many stories in my latest book, Scotland’s Hidden Sacred Past

By Freddy Silva

Freddy Silva is a best-selling author and leading researcher of ancient civilizations, restricted history, sacred sites, and their interaction with consciousness. He has published six books in six languages.

Described as “perhaps the best metaphysical speaker in the world right now,” for more than two decades Freddy has been an international keynote speaker, and has appeared on Gaia TV, History Channel, BBC, and radio shows such as Coast To Coast. He is also a documentary filmmaker, and leads sell-out tours to sacred sites throughout the world.

Taken from Nana Herouni in the group Save Carahunge

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