I know most of you have never heard of Lemuria. But it is for me one of the reasons I am sure about reincarnation. I loved the name the first time I heard it – and its nickname, Mu, The Motherland, as well. And I know I’ve been there. I can describe it to you. Its chief characteristic – powerful and gentle people, with all kinds of technology, who only used it to make a good difference, not to make their lives.
Lemuria was a huge gathering of islands and lands in the Pacific – literally from Peru to Japan, from the Seychelles and Indonesia across to Peru, and indeed the entire west coast of the Americas. It existed for thousands of years, and parts of it were destroyed in several catastrophes over time. During one of those destructive periods, some Lemurians crossed to the Atlantic, and actually started Atlantis. Atlantis eventually destroyed itself, through over-reliance on crystal technology. Mu went under for the last time not too long after Atlantis, and the last of its people dispersed.
The subtitle of this book, by Frank Joseph, is The Rise and Fall of the World’s Oldest Culture. The problem is – as it is with most of these kinds of books – that the book is not well written. There is minute detail on some issues, while others are glossed over. There is no overall map, there is a sort of executive summary which does not really wrap up the issues, facts and arguments. There is a lot of detail on earthworks and ancient buildings on the remaining islands, and many discussions of the syllable mu showing up in many of the languages around the Pacific Rim. But it isn’t tied together well, and ends up sounding like an entire jumble.
And yet, of course, there is a lot of truth in this book. My expectation is that, on this shrinking planet covered with scientists who like to do studies, at some point a true scientist will encounter these various bits of data from these many places, have an aha moment, and start to work on this question of Mu. Can’t happen too soon for me.