WHAT THE F?

*** Aluminum (TMA), Barium, Strontium, Sulfur Hexafluoride (SF6), and Lithium have been dumped in space to study and modify space weather for over sixty years (60) and nobody knew. - Big Wobble Blog *** Then there's Z. July 18, 2022 - I was awakened this morning with a clear message that there are three years left until the simulation ends. - ELLIE *** Ego & Time are our biggest anchors to ignorance- Walter Russell

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Monday, February 28, 2022

We Tried To Warn You - This Is Getting Serious (2021)

Sheshar | Hunza breakfast bread recipe| Hunza style Bhature

Sheshar is a fluffy bread famous in Hunza and Gilgit-Baltistan. It is a breakfast bread which is consumed with salty tea. sheshar resembles Bhature or puri paratha which is also deep fried. Sheshar is made with wheat flour and has another variation locally known as Arzoq. 

Ingredients for Sheshar batter: 

Wheat flour 4 cups 

Cooking oil/butter 60 ml 

Milk 400 ml 

Instant yeast 1 tsp 

 Salt 1 tsp

 

Hunza Bread | Original Hunza bread recipe | How to bake without oven

 

 Hunza bread is a no hunger bread for almost 8 hours food. It is a must item for the breakfast made with wheat flour and is baked at night and served in the morning with salty tea. This bread can be made adding sugar as well but Hunza people do not have sweet tooth and they like more savory food. It is traditionally baked in a earthenware pan which is buried in hot ashes. It is nowadays baked in heavy base pan on stove top.The crispy crust is so great and we usually apply butter on it and eat with tea. no sugar tea :) the crust is pronounced as "what" and the inner soft part is pronounced as "s" in local Hunza language. The original Hunza bread recipe has no sugar in it and is baked without oven.

Thursday, February 24, 2022

LOVE 528 Hz


I have a new 528 hZ TUNING FORK and love to use it! Remember what I wrote in WHAT JUST HAPPENED about Tesla and SOLFEGGIO and 528 hZ... love, Christ, etc.

Music and Chakra Balancing 

Music and Subtle Bodies

The story of music is the story of humans   PhysOrg - June 20, 2017

When did our ancestors begin making music? If we take singing, then controlling pitch is important. Scientists have studied the fossilized skulls and jaws of early apes, to see if they were able to vocalize and control pitch. About a million years ago, the common ancestor of Neanderthals and modern humans had the vocal anatomy to "sing" like us, but it's impossible to know if they did. Another important component of music is rhythm. Our early ancestors may have created rhythmic music by clapping their hands. This may be linked to the earliest musical instruments, when somebody realized that smacking stones or sticks together doesn't hurt your hands as much. Many of these instruments are likely to have been made from soft materials like wood or reeds, and so haven't survived. What have survived are bone pipes. Some of the earliest ever found are made from swan and vulture wing bones and are between 39,000 and 43,000 years old. Other ancient instruments have been found in surprising places. For example, there is evidence that people struck stalactites or "rock gongs" in caves dating from 12,000 years ago, with the caves themselves acting as resonators for the sound.  

=========

Brain Waves Transformed into Music   Live Science - November 15, 2012
Ever wondered what your brain sounds like when it thinks? Researchers in China did - so they invented a way to translate the brain's waves into music. In initial attempts, the scientists had ended up with tunes that were jangly and sometimes discordant, but more recently they discovered a way to make brain music sound better by combining data from the brain's electrical impulses with brain blood-flow measurements. Besides combining science with art, the researchers hope that, one day, brain music can be used to help people control their brain waves, easing conditions such as anxiety and depression.

vibration

 My friend Jack asked me years ago how this world was created and I answered "Vibration" - and I was right...


Music and Creation



Creation is said to have begun with a tone after which all emerged from a source of consciousness creating multidimensional grids in the Simulation we think of as reality. It is all sound, light, and color to experience emotions within a linear time algorithm.

'Birth cry' of the cosmos heard   BBC - June 23, 2004
Over the first million years the music of the cosmos changed from a bright major chord to a somber minor one. Astronomers have recaptured the sounds of the early Universe showing it was born not with a bang but a quiet whisper that became a dull roar.

SHAMANIC DRUMS + OM Chanting ❯ Powerful & Deep Positive Energy Healing M...

the cure... and music

 from ELLIE

 

Channeling Music

Musicians sometimes claim to channel the music of someone who is deceased. This is not unlike automatic writing and channeled art. Your brain and DNA Codes have to be programmed for it in the Simulation of reality.

Drumming - Drum Circle

The vibrations of drums are very powerful, and used for healing and ceremonial rituals.

Ceremonial drums are used in a ritual context by indigenous peoples around the world, often accompanied by singing or chanting. In the circumpolar regions the drums have been classified by traits such as the knob, frame design, size, membrane motifs, ornaments, etc. There are therefore two main groups of drums: those with internal and those with external knobs. Drums with internal knobs are found amongst the Tjuktjer in Asia and among North American Inuit. Drums with external knobs are more widespread and are divided into four types:

    West Siberian: (Khant, Mansi, Nenets)
    South Siberian: (groups living above and in the mid regions of the Yenisei River). This type has many variations (Sajano-Yeniseic, Sjoric, Altaic)
    Mid Siberian: This type has two variants, Evenki-Yakutic and Nganasans-Entsic.
    Middle East: (Nanayians, Udegeyians, Ulchians, Nivkhians, Ainu, Evenkians, Buryatsians, Yukagirians, Dolganians, Orochs, Orokians, Negidalians and Zabaykalska Evenkians, that is Evenkians from the region far Lake Baikal, where two types are characteristic: Amursic and Zabaykalic)

The historical Saami drum, sometimes termed rune drum, belonged to the South Siberian kind, Sajano-Yeniseic subtype. (Those are, however, very similar to the Sjoric subtypes.) The Sami word for drum is 'kannus', 'kobdas' and the Altaic term is 'komus'. The Sami drum-stick term is 'arpa'; the Altaic term is 'orba'.

A drum circle is any group of people playing (usually) hand-drums and percussion in a circle. They are distinct from a drumming group or troupe in that the drum circle is an end in itself rather than preparation for a performance. They can range in size from a handful of players to circles with thousands of participants. Drum circles are related to other community-based music gatherings such as flute circles or vocal improvisation groups. Read more




Didgeridoo

The didgeridoo (also known as a didjeridu or didge) is a wind instrument developed by Indigenous Australians of northern Australia around 1,500 years ago and still in widespread usage today both in Australia and around the world. It is sometimes described as a natural wooden trumpet or "drone pipe". Musicologists classify it as a brass aerophone.

There are no reliable sources stating the didgeridoo's exact age. Archaeological studies of rock art in Northern Australia suggest that the people of the Kakadu region of the Northern Territory have been using the didgeridoo for less than 1,000 years, based on the dating of paintings on cave walls and shelters from this period. A clear rock painting in Ginga Wardelirrhmeng, on the northern edge of the Arnhem Land plateau, from the freshwater period shows a didgeridoo player and two songmen participating in an Ubarr Ceremony.

Using the Didgeridoo for healing

An interesting orb showed up in this photo taken in my home

A modern didgeridoo is usually cylindrical or conical, and can measure anywhere from 1 to 3 m (3 to 10 ft) long. Most are around 1.2 m (4 ft) long. The length is directly related to the 1/2 sound wavelength of the keynote. Generally, the longer the instrument, the lower the pitch or key of the instrument.


Hunza books

 



Wednesday, February 23, 2022

THE LAND OF GIANTS - Hunza Valley, Northern Pakistan

We could not believe it. It was impossible to accept that the view before our eyes is real. It looked like a photoshopped picture on a fragile paper - a fantastic landscape that could disappear if we drove to close. And yet, all of this was real. The rusty rocky cones touching the sky with the triangles of the peaks. Passu Cathedral. Passu Cones. Clustered together like a city of magnificent pyramids. Perfectly imperfect with their rugged slopes and sharp ridges. 6000-meters creation of nature’s wild imagination. 

Better than any cathedral, better than pyramids, better than any human’s creation. 

The magnificent gates to the Land of Giants, in Hunza Valley, Northern Pakistan

Tuesday, February 22, 2022

What do the Elites Really Worship? with Chris Knowles

Forgotten Continent?

 

A lost continent that was wedged between Europe, Africa and Asia has been rediscovered. It covers the present-day Balkans and Anatolia and has been dubbed Balkanatolia (Alexis Licht, Grégoire Métais/CNRS)

An ancient forgotten continent that was wedged between Europe, Africa and Asia has been rediscovered. It covers the present-day Balkans and Anatolia and has been dubbed Balkanatolia by researchers.

A team of French, American and Turkish palaeontologists and geologists led by CNRS researchers has discovered the existence of a forgotten continent they have dubbed Balkanatolia, which today covers the present-day Balkans and Anatolia. Formerly inhabited by a highly specific fauna, they believe that it enabled mammals from Asia to colonise Europe 34 million years ago. Their findings are published in the March 2022 volume of Earth Science Reviews.

For millions of years during the Eocene Epoch (55 to 34 million years ago), Western Europe and Eastern Asia formed two distinct land masses with very different mammalian faunas: European forests were home to endemic fauna such as Palaeotheres (an extinct group distantly related to present-day horses, but more like today's tapirs), whereas Asia was populated by a more diverse fauna including the mammal families found today on both continents.

We know that, around 34 million years ago, Western Europe was colonised by Asian species, leading to a major renewal of vertebrate fauna and the extinction of its endemic mammals, a sudden event called the 'Grande Coupure'. Surprisingly, fossils found in the Balkans point to the presence of Asian mammals in southern Europe long before the Grande Coupure, suggesting earlier colonisation.

Now, a team led by CNRS researchers has come up with an explanation for this paradox. To do this, they reviewed earlier palaeontological discoveries, some of which date back to the 19th century, sometimes reassessing their dating in the light of current geological data.

The review revealed that, for much of the Eocene, the region corresponding to the present-day Balkans and Anatolia was home to a terrestrial fauna that was homogeneous, but distinct from those of Europe and eastern Asia. This exotic fauna included, for example, marsupials of South American affinity and Embrithopoda (large herbivorous mammals resembling hippopotamuses) formerly found in Africa. The region must therefore have made up a single land mass, separated from the neighbouring continents.

The team also discovered a new fossil deposit in Turkey (Büyükteflek) dating from 38 to 35 million years ago, which yielded mammals whose affinity was clearly Asian, and are the earliest discovered in Anatolia until now. They found jaw fragments belonging to Brontotheres, animals resembling large rhinoceroses that died out at the end of the Eocene.

All this information enabled the team to outline the history of this third Eurasian continent, wedged between Europe, Africa and Asia, which they dubbed Balkanatolia. The continent, already in existence 50 million years ago2 and home to a unique fauna, was colonised 40 million years ago by Asian mammals as a result of geographical changes that have yet to be fully understood. It seems likely that a major glaciation 34 million years ago, leading to the formation of the Antarctic ice sheet and lowering sea levels, connected Balkanatolia to Western Europe, giving rise to the 'Grande Coupure'.

 

 The above story is based on materials provided by CNRS.

What Just Happened?

 


Thousands of baptisms declared invalid

A priest resigned this month after his diocese announced that thousands of baptisms he had performed were invalid because he had changed a single word. He said, "We baptize you ... ," instead of "I baptize you ... ."

Arango said, “We baptize you in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Spirit," instead of "I baptize you in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Spirit."

"The issue with using 'We' is that it is not the community that baptizes a person, rather, it is Christ, and Him alone, who presides at all of the sacraments, and so it is Christ Jesus who baptizes," Olmsted said.

The Vatican’s Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith in 2020 clarified that using "we" during the sacrament made it invalid...

Those who believe they or their children were baptized by Arango can fill out a form online to be properly baptized. Subsequent sacraments, including marriage, may need to be repeated by those who had invalid baptisms performed by Arango, according to the Diocese of Phoenix.

Culture Unstained: the movement for institutions to drop oil, gas, and coal sponsorships

SOURCE

... the British Museum is not the only one banging a drum, as the Stonehenge exhibition faces criticism for its connection to the museum’s muchprotested involvement with the oil and gas giant British Petroleum (BP). Fresh ire was raised this week, over another revelatory discovery: The influence of BP on the museum’s Chairman’s Advisory Group (CAG). 

According to reporting by Channel 4 News UK, this group is comprised of roughly 30 business leaders who meet to advise the British Museum on some of its most hot-button issues, including the repatriation of stolen artifacts.

The news is based on a Freedom of Information (FOI) request filed by Culture Unstained, a research and campaigning organization that seeks to combat fossil fuel interests from permeating the social fabric through connections to cultural institutions. Documents shared with Channel 4 indicate an unusual degree of involvement between CAG members and museum directives, including a “confidential briefing document” circulated in 2020, calling to “brainstorm new ideas” on “how the British Museum should engage with the new government.”

Culture Unstained is calling for more transparency around this group, and how their connections to corporate entities, including BP, affect policy within — and clearly even beyond — museum operations.  

“It appears that [CAG’s] remit is much wider than just giving advice about funding,” said Jess Worth, co-director of Culture Unstained, to Channel 4 News. “It’s not normal practice and it’s not good practice. All of these discussions, if they’re happening, need to be out in the open.”

In a statement to Hyperallergic, the British Museum said that its director and trustees “think carefully about the nature and quality of sponsorship before accepting.”

“The British Museum receives funding from bp, a long-standing corporate partner, to support the Museum’s mission, providing public benefit for a global audience through their support for galleries, education facilities, curatorial posts and research projects,” the statement continued. “Without external support much programming and other major projects would not happen. The British Museum is grateful to all those who support its work in times of reduced funding.”Members of the climate activist group BP or not BP? protesting inside the British Museum in London (courtesy Anna Branthwaite)

“We’re proud of our partnership with the Museum which has now run for over 30 years and our current agreement runs until the end of this year,” a spokesperson for BP told Channel 4 News in a statement. “We respect people’s views and understand that some do not welcome our involvement,” the spokesperson added. “We believe that the rapid solutions needed to the critical climate issues facing the world will be reached most quickly through dialogue and engagement, with companies, governments and individuals working together.”

This is only the latest information adding fuel to the movement for institutions to drop oil, gas, and coal sponsorships. A letter signed by 300 academics, including archeologists and heritage professionals, was circulated and delivered to the British Museum this week, demanding that they end their relationship with BP. But leaked documents indicate the museum’s intention to do just the opposite, and BP is a major sponsor of the Stonehenge exhibition. It is sad to see such an important cultural discovery eclipsed by controversy over corporate interests, but the field of archeology and the British public are increasingly opposed to marching to the beat of corporate conspiracy.

EP. 5 - I met the oldest man in Hunza Valley. ( SUB: ENG/ESP/ITA)

Monday, February 21, 2022

Hunza Valley Himalaya

 

The Hunza is a mountainous valley in the Gilgit–Baltistan region of Pakistan. The Hunza is situated north/west of the Hunza River, at an elevation of around 2,500 metres. The territory of Hunza is about 7,900 square kilometres.

Saturday, February 19, 2022

Hunza Health and Culture

 


What are the Health Secrets to the Hunza People’s Longevity?

Yoga Energético Para El Otoño

In a mountainous region of Northern Pakistan, lies the Hunza Valley – an isolated area of the Himalayas, home to a community of people said to survive longer than anyone on Earth, living well over a century. So, what are the health secrets to the Hunza people’s longevity?

The Hunza Longevity

Those who have heard of the Hunza are likely familiar with the legendary rumors that this secluded people have a life expectancy of 120 years, with some living up to the age of 150. Meanwhile, the average life expectancy in Pakistan is only 67 years.

Whether the Hunza longevity is exaggerated is up for debate, but what is undoubtedly true is that their isolation and quality of life have some interesting characteristics that would certainly make one healthier. It is also highly likely that their average life expectancy is somewhere around 100 years old.

The Hunza are said to be able to bear children later than usual, never getting sick, and being impervious to cancer. While there may be validity to some of these claims, others might be taken with a grain of salt.

One website states that Hunza women can conceive between the ages of 60 and 90 – a claim most women would find incredibly hard to believe. Another common belief is that the Hunza are all descendants of Alexander the Great, who left men too weak to continue on treks through the mountains during the Greek’s conquests in the fourth century BCE.

While the former claim sounds exaggerated, there is a possibility that the Hunza could be descendants of an Indo-European race that settled in the area.

The Hunza Health Secrets

The Hunza Valley is situated in a remote, pristine area of Northern Pakistan, where locals grow their own food and utilize fresh glacier water for drinking and bathing. Cut-off from any nearby cities or commercial hubs, the Hunza do not consume any processed foods and eat a diet rich in vegetables, milk, grains and fruit, especially apricots.

Apricots are a staple for the Hunza, who are said to go for several months a year on a diet consisting purely of apricot juice. The Hunza are said to not suffer from cancer, due to their consumption of vitamin b-17, also known as amygdalin, found in apricot seeds. Their diet also consists largely of raw fruits and vegetables, and lesser quantities of meat.

There are certain areas of the world, known as Blue Zones, with high concentrations of centenarians and longer life expectancies. Though the Hunza aren’t included on that list, they share some similar characteristics with Blue Zone denizens. Much like the Blue Zones, the Hunza live in an area of high elevation, where many work physically strenuous jobs, keeping them in peak physical shape, while breathing clean, fresh air.

The Hunza are known to practice yoga, including yogic breathing techniques and meditation. They are also said to be aware of the importance of relaxation and energy management, resting when they need to and consciously mitigating anything that may cause emotional stress.

Legends of the Hunza Valley People

Do the Hunza really live to 150 years old? It’s hard to say, though one anthropologist said he thinks this concept likely comes from their conception of age. The Hunza incorporate perceived wisdom into one’s age in addition to the actual number of years they’ve been on the planet – one explanation for their alleged longevity.

But there’s another interesting story that may have something to do with their rumored vivacity found in the popular 1930s film, Lost Horizon. The Frank Capra classic, based on a novel by James Hilton, introduced us to Shangri-La, a paradise in which aging and illness are suspended. In the movie, an English convoy from China crashes in the Himalayas, stranding the passengers in blizzard conditions.

The crew is discovered by locals and brought to a tranquil valley where they find refuge from the storm. The citizens of this magical place are said to be hundreds of years old, free of sickness and in perfect health. A terminally-ill member of the convoy starts regaining her strength, while everyone’s age seems suspended in time. When any of the characters leave Shangri-La, they return to their true age.

Many believe Capra used the Hunza Valley as the basis for his conception of Shangri-La, sparking the legends of longevity that subsequently surrounded the Hunza Valley.

But there are also some unresolved mysteries involving the Hunza, like the origin of their language. The Hunza language, known as Burushaski, is completely unrelated to the Indo-European or Tibetan languages bordering it. The only similarity anthropologists have connected it with is with an equally isolated and unique culture – that of the Basque region of Spain.

Interestingly, indigenous people of the Basque remained isolated from surrounding cultures for centuries, preserving a language and cultural aspects that long faded in neighboring states. The Basque language and Burushaki share as many as 70 different cognates, leading anthropologists to believe the two cultures may share a common ancestry through a Proto-Caucasian tribe.

The Hunza have the fairest skin out of any other group in Pakistan, adding to the assumption they may have descended from a small group that settled in the region at one point, possibly soldiers from Alexander the Great’s army, or another nomadic European group.

While the Hunza are likely to have slightly longer life expectancies, it seems their lifestyle is, in fact, healthier than average, both physically and mentally. But since they doesn’t keep track of their age with birth certificates, it’s hard to determine their true life expectancy.

When listening to accounts from anthropologists and researchers who have visited the Hunza, it’s evident that the modern stresses we face are completely unheard of there. The Hunza enjoy the lifestyle and physical labor that makes up their simple existence, and may provide us with some clues on the benefits of living a simpler life of our own.






Friday, February 18, 2022

Hunza People Diet & Traditional Food

Hunza Valley, the only place on earth with Zero-Cancer and highest life expectancy rate. National Institute of Health China, Oxford University and Cornell University, USA conducted vast research on Hunza Valley, its people and food. They found the secret of their good health in Natural food. Their meals only consist of fruits, vegetables, grains, milk, and cheese. 

These findings were published in the book “the China Study” in year 2005, co authored by T.Colin Campbell and Thomas M.Campbell.

Thursday, February 17, 2022

Supernatural Iceland: Trolls

History of Hunza

 

Some names of suburbs of Gilgit are originally burushaski but modified by passage of time. 

1- Saargan = Sar-a gann (way in plain/water or way of rabbit 

2- Daniyor = Dan a yur 

3- Matum das (still original) 

4- Konaydaas= Khun a das (Khun means corner in burushaski) 

5- Jutiyaal = jott a yal)(grass shadow) 

6- Oshikhandaas = Osho khanndas 

7- Naltar = Nalter (two pastures) 

8- Ishkoman= Ishqamal (grassland) 

9-Puniyal =Bonn a yal (Rock shadow) 

10-Astor=Asthuur (where heartfelt joy) 

11- Haramosh= Har a mos 

12- Karambar= Qarum bar 

13- Gakuch=Gokuch 

14-Chatorkhand= Chator khann 

15- Barjangle= Bar a jangle 

And many more

Monday, February 14, 2022

Hunza Before & After 1960 | Hunza Story | Hunza Documentary

steamy (Happy Valentine's Day)

 

Read Arthur Miller’s steamy love letter to Marilyn Monroe.


January 24, 2022:  On this day in 1961, Marilyn Monroe filed for divorce from playwright Arthur Miller—a carefully chosen date, as she thought JFK’s inauguration would distract the media from the lows of her personal life. The pairing had always been surprising to Monroe’s adoring audience, they clashed when collaborating artistically, and their marriage soured after Monroe found an entry in Miller’s notebook where he characterized her as disappointing, worried his creativity would be threatened by his marriage, and (according to Monroe) wrote, “The only one I will ever love is my daughter.”

But while it lasted, their love was passionate. After the two were introduced in 1951 by Elia Kazan, Monroe told a friend, “It was like running into a tree. You know, like a cool drink when you’ve had a fever.” After Miller divorced his wife to be with Monroe and before the two were married, he sent Monroe many loving, erotic letters—a far cry from his disappointed private notebook entry years later.

One particularly effusive, steamy letter was written on April 30th, 1956, two months before their marriage. In the letter, Miller waxes poetic about what he will do when the pair are together again:

I will kiss you and hold you close to me and sensational things will then happen. All sorts of slides, rollings, pitchings, rambunctiousness of every kind. And then I will sigh. And when you rest our head on my shoulder, then slowly I will get HUNGRY . .

I will come again to the kitchen, pretending you are not there and discover you again. And as you stand there cooking breakfast, I will kiss your neck and your back and the sweet cantaloupes of your rump and the backs of your knees and turn you about and kiss your breasts and the eggs will burn.

Whoa—that’s a horny letter. But the egg-cooking, the kitchen makeout—it’s also a domestic fantasy. In another letter a few weeks later, Miller continues portending their domestic future:

[Meeting you] meant that I must face myself and what I am. It meant that I must put down those fearfully protective arms of reticence and blushing stupidity, and put my arms around the one I loved and face the startling, incredible, simply glorious fact that I am a tender man and not the fierce idiot I have tried-and failed-to become. How could you have known that, Darling? How I bless you that you knew it! I am near tears this minute at the miracle you are to me. How happy I will make you! What beautiful children I will give you! Oh, I will watch over you, and pest you, and worry about you. I feel something today that marks it, like an anniversary, or more truly, my real day of birth. I have reached a kind of manhood I never really knew before. I tell you dear, I am afraid of nothing in this world.

Of course, Miller didn’t end up making Monroe happy or giving her children. Miller didn’t even attend Monroe’s funeral, choosing to, as he put it, “stay home and let the public mourners finish the mockery.” It’s bittersweet to read Miller’s letters in light of their subsequent divorce and Monroe’s overdose. Below his signature in that gushing April 30th letter, Miller wrote, “Please—if I have ever made you cry, or made you one ounce sadder even for a second—forgive me. My perfect girl.”

Friday, February 11, 2022

Hopar Glacier of Hunza Valley | 2010 Disaster

 Hopar Glacier​


Hopar Valley situated at the peak of the mountains, Hopar Valley Glacier is the fastest melting glacier in Pakistan. Hopar glacier is connected with Barpu glacier and is the base camp of the trek. Hopar Glacier is covered by beauty of natural.

 

Hunza River

Hunza River​

In between 1971 and 1980 the government of Pakistan constructed the Karakurum Highway.

Hunza River is the principal river of Hunza (Gilgit Baltistan). It is formed by the confluence of the Khunjerab and Cahpursan Nalas which are full of glaciers. These rivers are joined by the Gilgit River and the Nalter River, before it flows into the Indus River.

The Karakorum Highway runs along with the Hunza River valley, switching to the Khunjerab River at the point of confluence, it reaching the Khujerab Pass at the border with China. The river cuts through the Karakoram range, flowing from the North to South. The river is dammed for part of Hunza Route. Attabad lake is new lake which is happened in land sliding in January 2010. 

Attabad Lake extends 30 Kilometer and rose to a depth of 400 feet. Hunza river is also being changed by climate change.

Attabad Lake Hunza Gilgit

Attabad Lake

Attabad lake is a new lake which happened after a landslide in January 2010. This new lake is also known as Gojal lake. A massive landsliding in attabad village of Hunza take many of life.

Attabad lake reached 21 kilometer long and over 100 meters in depth by the first week of June 2010.

 

 

 

Thursday, February 10, 2022

Hunza Peoples

Literacy Rate of Hunza Valley Gilgit Baltistan

According to a survey, the literacy rate of the Hunza valley is believed to be above 85%. The people of Hunza proves that they are most educated people of Pakistan. That’s why their literacy rate is up to 85%. They promote education from lower level to higher level. Of these, many go to distinguishes colleges and universities of Pakistan and abroad to get higher education.

People and Languages of Hunza Valley

Most of the peoples of Hunza are Ismaili Shia Muslims. They are the followers of Mentor Prince Karim Aga Khan, while in the area of Ganish over 90% are Shia Muslims.

The Hunza region is principally home to people of three different diversity:

 The Lower Hunza which extends from Khizerabad to Nasirabad mainly belongs to the Shinaki people whose local language is Shina.

The Central Hunza which starts from Murtazaabad to Attabad mainly belongs to the Burushaski speakers.

The Upper Hunza which is commonly known as Gojal starts from Shiskat to Khunjerab and belongs to Wakhi speakers.

Just like Hunza valley is known for its scenic and natural beauty, the people of Hunza are warm hearted and also known for their Generosity. Despite of the fact that Burushaski is the most widely acceptable language among all but the majority of the people also speak and understand Urdu and English.

Many Cultural activities are linked with this valley and the people of Hunza are fond of celebrating such events. Among all age groups traditional dance is very common and popular and there is a special traditional band for this dance which makes it to be more fun and entertainment. 

 

Wednesday, February 9, 2022

falling out of the sky

GEOMAGNETC STORM BRINGS DOWN STARLINK SATELLITES: As many as 40 Starlink satellites are currently falling out of the sky--the surprising result of a minor geomagnetic storm last week. This is a cautionary tale: Even relatively mild space weather can have big consequences. 

Reentry videos and more @ Spaceweather.com.

Above: A Starlink satellite reentry over Puerto Rico on Feb. 7th captured by cameras belonging to the Sociedad de Astronomia del Caribe.


Traditional Festivals of Hunza Valley

 


The Hunza Valley is home to various festivals related to culture, religion, and normal life events. These festivals fall into two main categories namely cultural festivals and religious festivals (daily life or agricultural). The religious festivals include:

·     Eid-Ul-Azha

·     Eid-Ul-Fitr

·     Eid-Ul-Meladul Nabi

·     Nowroz festival

·     Shab-e Barat,

·     Shab-e-Miraj,

·     Eid Ghadeer,

·     Birthday of Agha khan

The traditional Ginani festival is celebrated by the local community with many gatherings organized in Baltit, Altit and Aliabad. This festival is celebrated to welcome the new harvesting season with passion and happiness. The celebrations are made with dance, music and a traditional dishes are made to mark the festival known as DirumPitti.   

Another famous festival is the Spring Blossom Festival which gives the people an opportunity to sit together and enjoy their lives.  sports programs, Exhibitions and cultural shows attract the audience in this festival to celebrate the cultural heritage of the Hunza region.

Apart from these other festivals include ShimshalKuch and Baba Ghundi festivals.

Tuesday, February 8, 2022

Cuisine of Hunza

Cuisine of Hunza

Cuisine​

The local specialty dish of Hunza is ‘fittis’ which is very delicious, spicy and worth tasting. These are basically cakes made of wheat flour, butter, milk and salt, baked on a hot stone. Apricots, dry apricots, dry figs apples, plums, peaches, cherries and grapes are various fresh fruits grown in this region. As stated before, the Hunza bread is again a nutritious diet of grains. When talking about foreign tourists, Grape extract known as ‘Hunza Water’ is very popular among them.

Fruit Orchids of Hunza Valley

Fruit Orchids​

Hunza land is an agricultural land and also Hunza is an agricultural city. Miles of fruit orchards and greenery can be seen as the tourist approaches Karimabad.

In summer times Hunza valley is blessed with many types of fruits like, Apricots, almonds, cherry, apple, etc. Hunza Dry Fruits are very famous in worldwide. 

Hunza is also known for its fruits and vegetables. Hunza’s most popular fruit is Apricot’s, Black Cherries, and Apples.  [Buy Hunza dry Fruits]

 

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