How much do we not know about what’s out there in the universe?

We often have tunnel vision for what is in front of us, meaning we forget to question what else is happening in the world beyond our periphery.

Yet out of sight should not mean out of mind.

That’s why a group of scholars are looking to unveil what else is out there in the universe.

Not only are they questioning our understanding of humanity and consciousness as we know it, they are also exploring further into the cosmos – and the Star People within it.

[Credit: Artem Kovalev]

But who are the Star People? To understand them, first we must extend our beliefs to recognise that life exists in alternate forms to human beings.

Star People are born to a different planet or a star, then sent to us to help raise the vibrations of earth and assist humans in understanding the meaning of life.

It may sound a little ‘out there’, however American Indians have told stories about their ancestors who came from the stars for thousands of years.

Now, those ancient star civilizations are being rediscovered.

The Star People were re-introduced by paranormal guru Brad Steiger in his book Gods of Aquarius back in 1976. In the text, he states that certain people originate as extraterrestrial and arrive on earth through birth or as a walk-in to an existing human body.

[Credit: Shutterstock]

Picking up where he left off, Dr Ardy Sixkiller Clarke continues to delve into the topic.

Dr Clarke, who is of Cherokee/Choctaw heritage, has worked with indigenous people for more than two decades, doing a tremendous amount of work collating first-hand accounts from witnesses of UFO experiences across Belize, Honduras, Guatemala, and Mexico.

She carried out over 100 individual interviews, with many citing Star People as ancestors and supporting the aboriginal theories of the elders from many tribes.

In particular, her books throw light onto how many Star People have visited earth; how many continue to visit; and will humans ever travel the stars in search of new worlds?

While the findings can often pose more questions than answers, Richard Wagamese was on a similar trajectory of uncovering the truth before his death in 2017.

The Canadian author, from the Wabaseemoong First Nation in Northwestern Ontario, said that the Star People brought spiritual teachings and set a great example to humans.

[Credit: Shutterstock]

In his writings, Wagamese documented: “My people tell of Star People who came to us many generations ago. The Star People brought spiritual teachings and stories and maps of the cosmos and they offered these freely.

“They were kind, loving and set a great example. When they left us, my people say there was a loneliness like no other.”

Wagamese continued: “It makes the head and spirit swell with possibility and maybe, in the end, that’s the role of science – the aboriginal kind and the western kind – to invite us again into the world of the possible, to make us wonder again.

“So, I’ll keep on looking up into the heavens. Just as I’ll continue to look at the world around me with fascination and wonder. Because that’s the biggest gift the Star People likely left behind them, a sense of awe at the splendour and the magnificence of the universe.”

Meanwhile, Stephane Wuttunee supports Wagamese’s beliefs and goes one step further to question whether humans are from the stars rather than monkeys – as Darwinian theory suggests.

[Credit: Steven and Evan Strong]

The French-Canadian author, of Plains Cree descent, explained his ancestors give far greater attention to the seeking of the spiritual understanding of things rather than going after ‘the truth’ as people from dominant cultures do.

Wuttunee said: “This is part of the reason why we tend to stand back and view or listen at first rather than bare in with questions or take the hard, direct approach.

“Far from being anything to be feared, Star People was just another term I grew up around. I remember listening in awe and fascination at the thought of us having relations that lived off and outside our world, and sometimes spoke to them in my silent moments at night.”

He continued: “I wanted to know who they were and what they looked like, if they had families like us. It wasn’t until my later teens that I discovered that people from the dominant cultures were talking about the same ‘people’ as my elders did, though each side’s sense of perception of these people seemed radically different from one another.”  

[Credit: Forgotten Origin]

Helping to separate fact from fiction, are incredible research duo Steven and Evan Strong who translate progressive theories into bitesize chunks of digestible information.

The father and son team dedicate their lives to uncovering hidden histories and hold regular conferences to demystify the world around us.

They have also authored many books uncovering archaeological and cultural myths that showcase the true origins of indigenous tribes and their native Australian people.

Their next workshop, which takes place across February 27-28, will delve into the mysteries of our alien ancestry while also asking what comes next.

To tune in and open your eyes to the cosmos, click here: Forgotten Origin.

2 thoughts on “How much do we not know about what’s out there in the universe?

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