Books tagged: voyagers

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Found 4 results

Voyagers: The Sleeping Abductees Volume I of the Emerald Covenant CDT-Plate Translations
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Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 107,250. Language: English. Published: November 21, 2010 by Granite Publishing LLC. Category: Nonfiction » New Age » Aliens and UFOs
Most comprehensive guide on hidden truths of UFO phenomena, ET visitation and Visitor agendas, ET contact/abductions, covert government dealings with Intruder ETs, the Zeta Earth take-over agenda, hybridization, ET history with human consciousness, protecting humans from Intruder manipulation, Keylontic Morphogenetic Science, Cellular Alphabet, the Silicate Matrix gene code, Soul Matrix, and more.
Angelic Realities: The Survival Handbook
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Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 14,210. Language: English. Published: February 5, 2011 by Granite Publishing LLC. Category: Nonfiction » New Age » Aliens and UFOs
Action-packed overview of contemporary Angelic & ET contact. Who are the “Visitors”? Where are they from? Why are they here? Who is chosen for contact? DNA Sub-strand Matrices, Human “Grail Lines,” the Big Picture, the 3 Primary Agendas, the Council of Nicaea, the Cathari, reclaiming your power, stopping manipulation, initiating Safe Contact. 10 Bio-Regenesis Techniques for empowerment.
Behold the Fountain of Youth
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 57,880. Language: English. Published: May 1, 2011. Category: Fiction » Fantasy » Historical
A strapping conquistador and his violet-eyed lover, a budding voyager, are left to struggle with consequences caused by the discovery of the Fountain of Youth.
Before Maori - NZ's First Inhabitants
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Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 27,540. Language: English. Published: December 20, 2011 by Heather Mackay. Category: Nonfiction » Social Science » Immigration and Emigration
This book explores a variety of evidence pointing to a long-term pre-Maori inhabitation of New Zealand. It covers the movement of people from Africa, across Asia and down through the Pacific, tracing their route by demonstrating striking similarities of language and culture. Far from being divisive, the book encourages all native-born New Zealanders to think of themselves as one people.