Mount Shasta in California, a place of mysteries and legends

Mount Shasta, a massive volcano that sits at the southernmost point of the Cascade Range, is the fifth-highest peak in California at roughly 4321 metres. The volcano is sleeping but might be active. Historically, Mount Shasta has erupted on average once every 500 years, but during the past four and a half centuries, it has done so once every 800 years.

The mythology of the Klamath tribe of Native Americans describes a terrible conflict between Skell, the sky deity of the Klamath, and Llao, the goddess of the Underworld, that took place thousands of years ago. Folklore has it that Llao found a path to the stars, where Skell was residing, by passing through a portal on Mount Mazama, which is also in the Cascade Range. The two got into a direct argument that was unpleasant. Skell therefore descended from the clouds to Mount Shasta when Llao returned to Mazama. Then a terrifying conflict started. The eruption of Mount Mazama, which produced what is now known as Crater Lake, was caused by the destructive and thundering character of the gods’ war. All true, of course.

According to Hopi tradition, a race of lizard-like people constructed 13 underground cities along the Pacific coast thousands of years ago. One of these cities is claimed to be located in the depths of Mount Shasta’s cave system.

Then there are the Miwok and Siskiyou Indians, whose tradition suggests that an unseen race rather than lizard people prowl the region above and below.

Bigfoot also exists on Mount Shasta. Made local news on September 9, 1976, a few days after the obnoxious object was spotted close to Cascade Gulch, which is situated on the mountain’s slopes.

Italian immigrants who came to the country and worked in the stone masonry industry lay the groundwork for the Catholic community that would eventually grow on Mount Shasta more than a century ago.

Houn Jiyu founded Shasta Abbey in 1970, and it continues to provide guests and students with a wealth of information and lessons on all things Buddhist in nature.

The reign of Bigfoot and the final traces of a strong and renowned race of mythical people who once governed the earth are also part of Mount Shasta’s appeal as a haven for religious teachings and beliefs.

They were referred to as Lemurians, and it is true that they lived on a now-submerged continent, maybe in the Pacific or the Indian Ocean.

Although not too intelligent, the Lemurians were spiritually far more evolved than those that came before them. They were hermaphrodites who laid eggs, and they were around 7 feet tall. The gods were enraged when the Lemurians arrived from Lemuria and pursued them away, landing them at Mount Shasta.

From a passing reference of Lemuria in 1880 to a description of a buried Lemurian settlement in 1925, the tale flourished. On the buried Lemurians of Mount Shasta, Harvey Spencer Lewis authored Lemuria: the lost continent of the Pacific in 1931.

Despite the spiritual importance of the Harmonic Convergence in August 1987, Mount Shasta continues to be the centre of the “New Age.”

The supernatural masters who have transmitted a wealth of knowledge about both Lemuria and Atlantis, according to Charles Webster Leadbeater, are spiritually enlightened and may be reached through communication.

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