The Bosnian Pyramid, Visocica Hill, is the first European pyramid to be discovered and is located in the heart of Bosnia, in the town of Visoko.
Because of its similarities to the Pyramid of the Sun in Teotihuacan, Mexico, it has been named the "Bosnian Pyramid of the Sun". There are also a four more ancient structures on the site, the Bosnian Pyramid of the Moon, Bosnian Pyramid of the Dragon, Bosnian Pyramid of the Love and Temple of the Earth, with a paved entrance plateau and discovered underground tunnels"
Flying Over The Bosnian Pyramids
"The Bosnian Pyramid of the Sun, former Visocica Hill, with a height of 220 meters is world's highest pyramid. The Bosnian Pyramid of the Moon, with a height of 190 meters is also higher than the Khufu's pyramid. The existence of an original civilization on the continent of Europe which predates the civilizations in the Middle East has to a large degree been ignored by history writers and mainstream media.
For example, the recent discovery of world's oldest copper age settlement in Plocnik by Prokuplje,Serbia, grant the Balkan peninsula the title of Craddle of Civilization.
For more info please visit bosnian-pyramid com." Bosanska piramida sunca • By Dost-3/5 , from youtube.com
Discovered Bosnian pyramids 1/3
"Discovered Bosnian pyramids Part 1
Hollow Earth Hohle Erde This video will blow your mind Hollow Earth Hohle Erde 2/5 This video will blow your mind
Ica burial stones
part 1 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Tnu6SKRsdfo
part 2 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jSBAeAyo_T4
part 3 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O8Vgp3j3qBo
part 4 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NI7ZCyFQvBA
part 5 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BDezCufo6Gw"
"...We arrived in the town of Medjugorje, where a vision of the Virgin Mary is supposed to have taken place. There is a huge Catholic Church in the town. We met many Christian pilgrims, especially from the United States and Britain. These people were all, of course, interested in the cross walk. We talked and prayed with many people. Before we arrived, I told Denise how wonderful it would be if in this very special place we could have one of the ministers bless our married life as we traveled on the road carrying the cross. A Catholic priest from the United States came up and began to talk. Before he left he said that he would like to have a prayer of blessing for us. God answered our prayers. The priest put his hands on us and prayed the most beautiful prayer of blessing upon us and upon our marriage and life together on the road carrying the cross for the glory of Jesus. Tonight we are back at the ladies' home and they prepared a lovely meal, and invited all their friends over.
Today we carried the cross through a beautiful mountain area winding down past fields toward the sea. Every few moments Denise looks in the rearview mirror to see if I am coming. When she sees me, she leaps out of the Land Rover, throws both arms into the air and begins to wave and jump up and down. From where I am coming with the cross, I can see this great demonstration of love and excitement. Throughout the day, she never fails to do this, her face filled with the most glorious radiant smile, leaping, waving and throwing kisses. I had always dreamed of seeing such a sight and now God has chosen to bless me in this very special way every day, it is just too good to be true. If life gets any better, I think I will be in heaven together with the loveliest wife on this planet, hallelujah!
A pilgrim follower of Jesus,
Luke 18:1 "
*see GoodnewsEverybody.com Movies: The Passion, Crucification, Easter, Resurrection, etc..
"A musician walks on stage to the sound of deafening applause. He is in his coattails, dressed in black. He bows, sits down on a concert chair and takes an instrument in his hands. Let’s say it’s an old cello the colour of burgundy. A few quiet moments as he prepares himself. And then, the music flows.
This is a routine every Western classical musician is familiar with. As was Vedran Smailovic, principal cellist of the Sarajevo Opera, when he decided to perform it in the middle of the war zone that his neighbourhood had become. The year was 1992. The former Yugoslavia had erupted in ethnic strife and beautiful Sarajevo, with its rich theatre and art traditions, had transformed into Europe’s “capital of hell”.
At 4 pm on May 27, as a long queue waited patiently for bread in front of one of the last functional bakeries in the city, a mortar shell dropped in the middle of it, killing 22 people instantly. Smailovic looked out of his window to find flesh, blood, bone, and rubble splattered over the area. It was the moment he knew he had had enough.
Smailovic was 37 at the time, widely recognised as an exceptionally talented cello player. Till 1992, he had been occupied with his involvements in the Sarajevo Opera, the Sarajevo Philharmonic Orchestra, the Symphony Orchestra RTV Sarajevo, and the National Theatre of Sarajevo, as well as playing the festival circuit and working in recording studios.
Looking back on that period, Smailovic describes himself and his associates as being “totally naïve”. So great was their confidence in their unity and plurality, he says, that even when they were watching what was happening in other parts of Yugoslavia, they felt absolutely certain that similar destruction could never happen in Sarajevo, that it would be impossible to destroy such strong unity. That dream was shattered by 1992.
Smailovic felt enraged by what was happening around him and powerless to do anything about it. He was neither a politician nor a soldier, just a musician. How could he do anything about the war? Did that mean he would just stand by and watch people die, fearing all the while for his own life? In the long, dark night that followed the bread-queue massacre, Smailovic thought long and deep. With the dawn of a new day, he had made up his mind that he would do something, and that something would be what he knew best—make music.
What do we do when faced with unspeakable horror?
Play music is what a resident of Sarajevo, capital of Bosnia, did, even as bombs rained around him. His is a story
of courage and grace in difficult times
"...What Jason read in the newspaper article his teacher gave him was the story of Vedran Smailovic, a cellist with the Sarajevo String Quartet.
On May 27, 1992, Smailovic witnessed the massacre of 22 of his neighbors who were hit by a bomb as they stood in a breadline outside a bakery in Sarajevo. The next day, Smailovic, dressed in a tuxedo, took his cello to the bomb crater and began to play. He played for 22 days, one day for each person slaughtered, despite the sniper fire and the bombs rocking the city. One day he got up from playing and a huge bomb fell right here he had been sitting. Smailovic's actions attracted the world's attention and he became a symbol of hope for Sarajevo....