More Confirmation on Saharasia

More Confirmation on Saharasia

Evidence for the c.4000-3500 BCE "drying up" of North Africa, to form the Sahara Desert, has been known to climatologists for a long time, buried mostly in the academic literature before the modern times when "climate change" has grabbed the headlines. My Saharasia work was one of the first to publicly discuss the matter in detail, and in fact, the Great Drying-Up of Saharasia was the very largest climatological shift to affect planet Earth since the end of the last Ice Age. It created vast global climate effects, far greater than the much-later Medieval Warm Period or Little Ice Age, both of which were even more extreme and dramatic climate shifts than anything which is happening today. The book gives the exacting details.

Saharasia: The 4000 BCE Origins of Child-Abuse, Sex-Repression, Social Violence and War, In the Deserts of the Old World.

http://www.amazon.com/Saharasia-Origins-Sex-Repression-Warfare-Violence/dp/0980231647

I just posted out an email discussing some of the newer evidence:

New Evidence Supporting Saharasia

http://obrlnews.wordpress.com/2012/06/06/new-evidence-supporting-saharasia/

Following posting of that discussion, I learned about the following verifications, reliant upon some of the same new evidence, but some additional things as well:

End of the African Humid Period

http://www.ncdc.noaa.gov/paleo/abrupt/data6.html

This above link provides additional resource material all in agreement with my Saharasia findings, particularly this next one:

Drought and the Akkadian empire

http://www.ncdc.noaa.gov/paleo/abrupt/data7.html

This last item details ocean sediment cores from the Gulf of Oman, indicating an influx of desert aerosols at around 4025 BP (before the present), or 2000 BCE (with an error margin of around 125 years). While there is other good evidence contained in my Saharasia book which indicates the Tigris-Euphrates region began to collapse into drought and social violence well before this date of c.2000 BCE, the general theme is in good agreement with my discussions on how different parts of Saharasia began to dry out at slightly different time periods, and often with climatic pulsations as they collectively degenerated towards the hyperaridity which is observed today.

The earliest hints of dryness began across the Eastern Mediterranean region generally around 5000 BCE, but really got going only after c.4000 BCE notably in Arabia and parts of Central Asia. North Africa and other parts of Saharasia experienced accelerating aridity which geographically expanded after c.3500 BCE, with the far Western and Eastern parts of Saharasia drying out last. A few sub-regions survived under semi-arid conditions for the next several thousand years, as with an expanded moist coastal strip across the Mediterranean North Africa. This moist strip temporarily persisted and extended into the Eastern Mediterranean, providing sustenance to the cities of the Decapolis, even into the Roman era. Growing aridity eventually claimed nearly all of these sub-regions, forming a nearly contiguous belt of harsh and arid, frequently vegetation-barren conditions across the entire expanse of Saharasia — from the Atlantic Western North Africa, across the Middle East and into Central Asia as far as the Pacific Coast. Various city-states and empires collapsed as their agricultural regions and irrigation systems were wiped out due to these shifting patterns of aridity, prompting mass-migrations and long epochs of famine and starvation. This is what prompted the early peaceful human societies towards massive destruction, creating the first armored human character structures, the first violent human tribal groups, the first epochs of warfare. Nomadic tribal warrior cults took over, creating their little and big empires, and they have remained in power ever since, wreaking havoc also by military invasions far out into the moist regions of the world where deserts do not exist. 6000 years of warfare and social violence followed, which can be traced down into the patterns of behavior in the various tribal societies as studied by the anthropologists, and being dated to c.1900. It is the foundation for what we are faced with today, in terms of struggling and warring nation-states, which show similar Saharasian patterns in their behaviors.

The world of classical science is slowly closing in on the issues firstly raised nearly 30 years ago in my Saharasia findings and book. At some point, they will also re-discover how social violence and warfare was at low levels, or non-existent, before the Great Drying-Up. And rediscover how the modern tribal-nomad desert cultures of Saharasia still are carriers of the most extreme characteristics of social violence, which began 6000 years ago in the same regions.

A hat-tip to John Wilder for the alert on those last weblinks.

James DeMeo

PS. If you wish to support my research, along the lines of the Saharasia findings, or the other materials testing and verifying Reich’s orgone energy discoveries, as contained in my various publications…

http://www.orgonelab.org/demeopubs.htm

… then please consider to make a donation to OBRL:

http://www.orgonelab.org/donation

Or, if you haven’t already, purchase the Saharasia book for yourself, family and friends, or for your local library. It is now available through most brick-and-mortar bookstores by special order, or from on-line bookstores, including Amazon.com and its various international outlets:

Saharasia: The 4000 BCE Origins of Child-Abuse, Sex-Repression, Social Violence and War, In the Deserts of the Old World.

http://www.amazon.com/Saharasia-Origins-Sex-Repression-Warfare-Violence/dp/0980231647

We also sell it more directly, from here:

http://www.naturalenergyworks.net

Thank you!

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