If you are here, you must be on a journey of some sort to even make this entrance into a site that is dedicated to your own self-development, a ‘real’ code for yourself. What will follow is a series of conversations, meditations, knowledge and insights from now back to thousands of years ago.

One of the things I’d like you to consider, is that none of what is written here (or written or spoken anywhere) can be absolutely true: you and I have limited access in everyday life to the incredible amount of information in the universe. So any “fact” or “truth” you may see here is only another translation: it has to be that way for the sanity of your brain. If you were able to access the portal to all information before being ready, you’d go mad!

The information you are witnessing has come down, teacher to pupil, with some brief gaps (I am told) from all the way back when….

Most libraries and other records of past cultures and peoples, the way they thought and acted, have been destroyed by various factions for various reasons thoughout the ages.

Here is the main thrust of what you are about to perceive. To start this journey, let’s talk about how we think we know what we know about an ancient culture – the Egyptians. We think we know all about them via the translation of the hieroglyphs from the Rosetta stone……..

The Rosetta Stone is an Ancient Egyptian artifact which was instrumental in supposedly advancing modern understanding of hieroglyphic writing. The stone is a Ptolemaic era stele with carved text. The text is made up of three translations of a single passage, written in two Egyptian language scripts (hieroglyphic and Demotic), and in classical Greek. It was discovered by the French in 1799 at Rosetta, a harbor on the Mediterranean coast in Egypt, by the French scholar Jean-François Champollion.

The problem here is that all of our understanding came from Champollion and another man, Thomas Young.

The translation:

In 1814, the Briton Thomas Young finished translating the enchorial (demotic) text, and began work on the hieroglyphic script. From 1822 to 1824, Jean-François Champollion greatly expanded on this work, and he is known as the translator of the Rosetta Stone. Champollion could read both Greek and Coptic, and ‘figured’ out what the seven Demotic signs in Coptic were. By looking at how these signs were used in Coptic, he thought he had worked out what they meant. Then he traced the Demotic signs back to hieroglyphic signs. By ‘working out’ what some hieroglyphs stood for, he made ‘educated’ guesses about what the other hieroglyphs meant.

Here’s where the problem lies: The Egyptians were a highly abstractly thinking race. As well as having highly sophisticated engineering techniques and a social structure unknown to us as yet, they would always consider the abstract nature of life, alongside the quantifiable, hard and fast material version of life.

So, for example, when Champollion saw a ‘Glyph’ of a man with his hands tied behind his back, he made the ‘obvious’ conclusion that the Egyptians used slaves. The problem with that is that Champollion could not use an abstract mind to translate an abstract race.

Hands tied behind the back to an abstract mind can also be a man bound by habits, a man enslaved by his own negative memories and in fact, that’s exactly what they meant: The Egyptians did not have slaves….people actually wanted to work hard and did not expect wages to do so, so there was no need for slaves.

So what kind of culture didn’t mind hard work for no money as such? Who would ever want to get their hands dirty and then smile as they went home? I know my dustmen, for instance, can’t even be bothered to put the lid back on a bin after the machine has emptied itself from the back of a lorry!

This would be a culture that had at its heart, learning and development for all. That means that one job would have more ‘status’ than any other job, simply because all jobs would have learning and development inside of them and that’s where a person would get their satisfaction.

Even if you were in a management role or a seemingly ‘high up’ role, you’d be there for your own development, not to look down!

That’s not to say that no contemporary company has ever done that since. I was privileged to work at a company called programmes in Queens park, London. They had a management structure there that had everyone from the shop floor upwards involved in learning and self-development. The ‘top’ managers would go on holiday with shop floor workers and so on.

So you can see these trates in society today, yet the thrust of my meaning here is that the whole culture was involved from the Pharos downwards and upwards.

There will be exceptions to the ‘story’ I am giving you here as always, so please read them as an aid to your own learning and development as opposed to absolute truth.