Why does man value gold above all else? Out of all the material possessions to be had on the planet, this one item has always been the most sought after. Gold makes an excellent conductor and is virtually indestructible, but there are other materials that are even more rare. There are minerals that have similar properties to gold, and are easier to harvest. Yet humans have always prized gold above all else. Does this stem from our roots? Were we created to be miners? Destined to take the place of the Annunaki in the mines?
There are many ancient mining sites throughout Africa; in fact many gold hunters look for indications of prior mining to locate new sites to excavate. There are hundreds possibly thousands of such sites all throughout Southern Africa. Most have yet to be explored.
The most ancient gold mines of Monotapa in southern Zimbabwe, Zulu legends hold that they were worked by “artificially produced flesh and blood slaves created by the First People.” These slaves, the Zulu legends recount, “went into battle with the Ape-Man” when “the Great War Star appeared in the sky” (see Indaba My Children, by the Zulu medicine man Credo Vusamazulu Mutwa).
The Sumerian story of the Annunaki records that an alien race of beings from a rogue planet (Nibiru) that appears in our solar system every 3,600 – 3,750 years sent an exploration party to the earth to find the mineral, gold. They found it in abundance on the continent of Africa.
The exploration party then set up a site to mine the ore and used the Annunaki as the workforce. The ancient Sumerian texts say this went on for 400,000 years or so. Remains like the site pictured above have been found in South Africa that date to around 200,000 years ago using the Carbon-14 dating process.
Research has revealed it to be one of the most versatile chemical elements on earth. Molybdenum is a relatively rare metal that does not occur uncombined in nature. Molybdenum is an essential constituent of certain enzymes that in plants, catalyze nitrogen and nitrates; and in animals, oxidation. It is essential as a catalyst in the conversion of nitrogen to ammonia. As such, most fertilizers contain molybdate. Plants need the trace element molybdenum. Without molybdenum in the soil, plant life cannot grow.
It is a mineral that is present in very small amounts in the body. It is involved in many important biological processes like energy production in cells, waste processing in the kidneys, and possibly development of the nervous system. Molybdenum is an essential element in human nutrition, but its precise function and interactions with other chemicals in the body are not well understood.
The general conclusion is that molybdenum is essential for life.