The Tokyo 2020 Olympics – July 23.

Well, the Olympics are getting really close now.  I apologize for not getting this out to you sooner.  Here is my breakdown of the symbology and underlying purpose and message in these events.  There is a lot to cover so this is another very lengthy post.  Take your time, review it all as you are able.

For most Americans some of these concepts are totally foreign.  Though, with the rapid increase in Paganism and the bombardment of Eastern thought and Eastern mysticism, you are likely at least a little familiar with the terminology.

Everything about the Tokyo Olympics is focused on bringing you into the NEW ODER way of thinking.  I pray that you find the information here eye-opening.  These are very strange and very exhilarating times we are living.

Always remember, you have nothing to fear if you belong to the CREATOR GOD.  If you are not under the blood of JESUS, I don’t know how you imagine you will stand.

Keep your mind open to the leading of the Holy Spirit as you review this information.  Pray always for those you love and those GOD loves.  EVERYONE NEEDS PRAYER.   NONE of us can stand alone.

By the way, if you watched the clip at the top of the post,  did you catch the GIANT passing through??

   Check it out start at minute marker 0:28 …. What is that all about?

This next video has caused a lot of stir.  The controllers will tell you that it is just from a movie.  That is true the film was used in a movie.  They often put things in movies and television so that they can make you think that it is not true.  There is no proof that this film is altered in anyway or staged.  Watch this short video about the film.  It has a lot more to tell you.

   Nephilim Giants in JAPAN?

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The Japanese have a long history of “ancestral worship” of giants. This video shows evidence of the existence of giants among the population of Japan that seem to really like walking around in their underwear and hanging out in tea houses – which is pretty cool if ya ask me. This video proves the nephilim can co-exist with us without eating us. I hope the shills watching this realize that I am not against you guys. I am trying to prevent the freaking wrath of God here. We all live here together. If we don’t get along… BOOM. Let’s not go that route guys.

巨人  Kyojin

ジャイアント  巨人  大男  巨漢 
Jaianto giant
Kyojin colossus Ōotoko Great Man Kyokan giant


Scheduled Dates for the Tokyo Olympic Events:

23 July to 8 August 2021.   Tokyo Olympics   and   24 August – 5 September 2021  Paralympic Gamesspacer

Sir Matthew Pinsent claims it would be "ludicrous" to stage the Olympic and Paralympic Games this year due to the coronavirus pandemic ©Getty Images

Four-time Olympic champion Sir Matthew Pinsent has suggested moving the Tokyo Olympics to 2024 after claiming it would be “ludicrous” to stage the Games in 2021 against the backdrop of a global health crisis.

“Tokyo given the option of delaying until 2024, Paris move to 2028 and LA 2032.

“The athletes lose an Olympics but that’s looking likelier by the day.”

A recent Kyodo News survey found around 80 per cent of Japanese people want this year’s Olympic and Paralympic Games in Tokyo to be cancelled or postponed.

“The idea of Olympic athletes, officials, delegations getting vaccine priority is antithetical.

“The risks of 000’s of people flying round the world to gather unvaccinated is ludicrous.”

Four-time Olympic gold-medallist Sir Matthew Pinsent, left, has called on the International Olympic Committee for
Four-time Olympic gold-medallist Sir Matthew Pinsent, left, has called on the International Olympic Committee for “courageous leadership” ©Getty Images

“It’s a global event for a very good reason.

“It’s celebrating sport across every single nation, every single continent.

“Someone needs to decide (what a global event is).

“If the developing nations aren’t able to access the vaccine then that seems incredibly unfair.


Cancel the Tokyo Olympics? It’s unlikely. Here’s why
Excerpts only, view the entire article by clicking the link above.  Video on webpage

Tokyo — Are the Tokyo Olympics on, or off? Weighed down by a litany of negative news, unwanted by much of the Japanese public and medical community, the fate of the Games seems murky. Start searching online for “Olympics,” and it often auto-fills with “cancellation.”But while questions about the major sporting extravaganza’s viability and safety continue to shadow it, veteran observers argue that enormous financial imperatives, the formidable weight of the International Olympic Committee and Japan’s heavy monetary and emotional stake in the Games make it virtually certain it will proceed as planned — barring a major worsening of the coronavirus situation.Andrew Zimbalist, an economist at Smith College in Massachusetts who specializes in analyzing the business of sports, said the momentum to hold the Games is being driven, first and foremost, by the outsized payoff for the IOC. That starts with worldwide TV contracts and extends to top sponsorship deals.”There’s some insurance for cancelation,” he told CBS News. “But basically, you’re looking at roughly $5 billion that’s on the line. So that’s the main thing that’s driving this now.”

Tokyo Olympic Games: Fifty Days To Go
A man drives past the New National Stadium, the main stadium for the Tokyo Olympics, on June 3, 2021, in Tokyo.YUICHI YAMAZAKI / GETTY IMAGES

The prospect of canceling the Olympics, he noted, poses an existential threat to the IOC, since its primary job is to stage the Games every two years.

“That’s what makes the IOC significant,” he told CBS News. “That’s what makes the individuals on the executive council of the IOC significant. That’s what makes (IOC chief) Thomas Bach significant. And so there is a momentum that tells them that this is what they have to do.”

Japan has sunk as much as $35 billion into staging the Games, Zimbalist reckons, making them the most expensive ever — and hard to walk away from.

Or as he put it, it would “be very embarrassing to have spent $30, $35 billion, and then have it all go poof!”

Japanese Prime Minister Suga, however, together with the IOC, has maintained steadfastly that the Games can and will be run without compromising public health. Exactly how they intend to do that will become clear this week with the publication of the final edition of the “playbook,” a detailed manual of safety measures governing athletes, media, possible spectators, and everyone else involved in the Games.

Even if Tokyo did want to back out of the Olympics, legally, it can’t, according to Yoshihisa Hayakawa, an international law specialist and partner with the firm Uryu & Itoga.

With even Olympic critics saying it’s already too late to halt the event, Japan is hoping for the best, and bracing for the worst.


 If you know anything about the realm of the spirit you know that HIGH PLACES are very important.  Traditionally, those are the places where the people made contact with their gods.  So, I wanted to know about Japan’s high places, more specifically those around TOKYO.

mountains tokyo hikeImages adapted from (clockwise, from top-left): @herdi.7@rrr.5122@rita.beaker@joebarry_music

Japan’s a hot travel destination among Singaporeans, and for most of us, that adventure usually begins with a trip to Tokyo. It’s a bustling city full of culture, great shopping, and food to die for – all reasons for Singaporeans to visit multiple times.

But that’s not all it has to offer. Venture outside the city, and you’ll find mountains boasting breathtaking views of lush greenery, rolling hills, and distant peaks.

8 Mountains Near Tokyo To Hike At For Breathtaking Views Less Than 2 Hours From The City 

Farzana Fattah     Japan     
Mountains near Tokyo, Japan

Mount Oyama
Koburi Pass 

Mount Nokogiri
Mount Tsukuba

Mount Takao
Mount Hiwada

Mount Fuji
Mount Mitake 

I pulled up a map of Japan, first thing I want to mention is that JAPAN LOOKS LIKE A DRAGON!  I have known that for awhile what struck me here is that poor little JAPAN is so close to the three of the most agressive and power hungry nations on earth.  China, Russia and North Korea.  How vulnerable that must make them feel.


Besides mountains, LEY LINES are very powerful spiritually.  So I looked up the leylines for Japan and low and behold, Mt Fuji was the power center.  

Earth Chakra Points and Vortices

Chakra & Vortex Points of the Earth (World Sacred Sites)

Solar Plexus~ Mt. Fuji, Japan

The greatest power requires the lightest touch.  This is the place that represents a very different reflection of power than we haven’t been used to on Earth. The energy it exudes is the true empowerment of your infinite nature. The Eastern Zen energy of simplicity and meditative insight radiates at Mt. Fuji.

Mount Fuji

Japan is one of the world’s most mountainous countries, so it’s not surprising that mountain worship is an historic element of Japanese culture. And of all the mountains in Japan, Mount Fuji stands out as a unique cultural symbol. At 12,388 feet, Fuji is Japan’s tallest mountain. It’s easily recognized and greatly admired for its perfect volcanic-cone shape, which many liken to an inverted fan. Japan’s two major religions, Shinto and Buddhism, regard Fuji as sacred, and Japanese from all walks of life attest to the power of this natural symbol so deeply inscribed in the national psyche. Unlike many other sacred mountains, belief dictates that this one should be climbed, and hundreds of thousands of people, both religious adherents and tourists, climb Fuji every year. This popularity has caused a pollution problem so severe that it has prevented Mount Fuji from being a candidate for nomination as a UNESCO World Heritage site. As Japanese citizens and nonprofits work to clean up their beloved mountain and obtain World Heritage status, scientists and government agencies are tackling another challenge. For the first time in 300 years, this active volcano may soon blow its top—and Japan must be prepared to handle this potential disaster. Japan’s sacred history and national identity are tied to this mountain, which, as author Edwin Bernbaum explains, “symbolizes the quest for beauty and perfection that has shaped so much of Japanese culture, both secular and sacred.”

The Land and Its People

Mount Fuji is a composite volcano, growing larger as layer upon layer of lava and ash built up on its slopes. Like its geologic history, Mount Fuji’s sacred history has also developed over time as different religions, beliefs and myths have added new layers. Since ancient times, the mountains of Japan have been revered as sacred places, giving rise to a tradition of beliefs and rituals that scholars call sangaku shinko, meaning “mountain creed.” When Shinto, the native religion of Japan, emerged sometime before the sixth century A.D., it wove this mountain creed into a wider veneration of nature. According to Shinto belief, natural features such as trees, lakes, streams, rocks and mountains are the dwelling places of spirits called kami, which hold influence over human affairs and respond to human prayer and ritual. Kami are believed to be concentrated in mountain areas, and shrines have been erected to mark sacred spots. The introduction of Buddhism from China in the sixth century further developed the practice of mountain worship as Buddhists, who viewed mountain climbing as a metaphor for the spiritual ascent to enlightenment, adopted Shinto sacred mountains as pilgrimage destinations. In the ninth century, a religious sect called Shugendo arose that based its doctrine and practice on mountain climbing itself, believing that practitioners could commune with deities on mountain summits and thereby obtain supernatural powers.

The name “Fuji” most likely came from an indigenous Ainu word meaning “deity of fire”—not surprising for a volcano that erupted often. In about 800 A.D., a shrine was built near the base of the mountain with the hope of placating the god that caused the volcano’s eruptions. Fuji later became regarded as the dwelling of the Shinto goddess Konohana Sakuya Hime, “the Goddess of the Flowering Trees.” Today, she is still the principal deity of the sacred mountain, revered in Shinto shrines at Fuji’s base and summit, including the one originally built for the older fire god, and honored in a fire ceremony at the end of each year’s climbing season. Buddhists found in Fuji an inspiring symbol of meditation and called its summit zenjo, a Buddhist term describing a perfect meditative state. Buddhists also came to regard Fuji as the abode of the Buddha of All-Illuminating Wisdom. In the 14th century, Shugendo practitioners established the first climbing route to lead pilgrims to Fuji’s summit. Four centuries later, Fuji-ko, societies devoted to the worship of Fuji, became a major religious movement and inspired thousands of people to embark on annual pilgrimages. Those unable to make the climb used lava sand from the mountain to create miniature Fujis in home gardens and Shinto shrines.

Today, pilgrims, including members of Fuji-ko, still climb Mount Fuji. Some stop to worship at the shrine of Konohana Sakuya Hime, pray at the summit altars or ritually circumambulate the volcano’s crater. Others make the climb out a sense of tradition rather than genuine Fuji worship, but the mountain’s strong mystical appeal continues. Mount Fuji is also an important religious center: nearly 2,000 religious organizations are based around the mountain, including one of Japan’s largest Buddhist sects. Although visitors climb Fuji year-round, the official climbing season runs from July 1 to August 31. During this time, Japanese and international tourists far outnumber pilgrims, and restaurants and lodging huts open at the summit and at stations along the route to cater to these visitors. Some 200,000 people climb Mount Fuji every year during the high season. (So, the time of year that is most sacred to the Mountain worshipers corresponds to the time of the Olympics and Paralympics. )

I pulled up some google maps to get a closer look at the location of the Collisieum where the events will be held.  The first thing I noticed on this map was all the hospitals surrounding the location!  Wow… it seemed like a lot of hospitals to me.  So, I looked further into the reason.

Google Maps


List of hospitals in Japan – Wikipedia

There were 8,372 hospitals in Japan in October 2018. The largest number  of  hospitals were in Tokyo with 650 hospitals.

Tokyo Olympic official tears up as he apologizes for canceling spectator’s tickets amid COVID-19 surge in Japan

Yuichi Yamazaki/Pool Photo via Associated Press

An organizer of the Tokyo Olympics teared up Friday as he apologized for spectators being barred from the games amid a rise in COVID-19 cases in the Japanese capital.

“We have received great cooperation from many people before and for people who have been looking forward to the Tokyo 2020 Games,” Hidenori Suzuki, the head of ticket sales for the games, said during a press briefing on the ticket cancellations, according to a Reuters video.

“I feel really sorry that we couldn’t meet their expectations,” Suzuki, who was wearing a white surgical mask, said as he got choked up.

Suzuki added, “For people who have been waiting to see the games for two years due to the postponement of the Olympics…I feel really sorry that we can no longer provide them this opportunity.”

“We’ve done all we could to meet the expectations of those who had bought the tickets and I feel a deep sense of pain,” he said.

Organizers of the Olympics said on Thursday that they were banning spectators from the games within Tokyo after the city declared a COVID-19 state of emergency.

The Olympics open on July 23.


Symbols and Signs are very significant.  So let’s take a look at the logos and mascots for the Tokyo Olympics and Paralympics.

THE Olympic Games are finally set to get underway after a one-year delay due to the coronavirus pandemic.
And as with all Games, Tokyo will have its own unique logo.

The Tokyo 2020 logo combines traditional Japanese colours with the Games' 'Unity in Diversity' motto

The Tokyo 2020 logo combines traditional Japanese colours with the Games’ ‘Unity in Diversity’ motto Credit: AFP

What is the Tokyo 2020 logo and what does it represent?

Organisers claim it combines traditional Japanese colours with the Olympics’ ‘Unity in Diversity‘ motto.

A statement from Tokyo 2020 read: “Chequered patterns have been popular in countries around the world throughout history.

“In Japan, the chequered pattern was known as “ichimatsu moyo” in the Edo period (1603-1867), and this chequered design in the traditional Japanese colour of indigo blue expresses a refined elegance and sophistication that exemplifies Japan.

“Composed of three varieties of rectangular shapes, the design represents different countries, cultures and ways of thinking.

“It incorporates the message of ‘Unity in Diversity’.

“It also expresses the fact that the Olympic and Paralympic Games seek to promote diversity as a platform to connect the world.”

Was the Tokyo 2020 logo changed?

Yes. The original logo was scrapped in 2015 following accusations of plagiarism.

Toshio Muto, director general of the Tokyo organising committee, told a news conference: “We’re certain the two logos are different.

“But we became aware of new things this weekend and there was a sense of crisis that we thought could not be ignored.

The original Tokyo 2020 logo was scrapped following accusations of plagiarism The logo was adjudged to have been too similar to that of the Theatre de Liege in Belgium
The original Tokyo 2020 logo was scrapped following accusations of plagiarism  Credit: Getty Images The logo was adjudged to have been too similar to that of the Theatre de Liege in BelgiumCredit: Getty Images

“We have reached a conclusion that it would be only appropriate for us to drop the logo and develop a new emblem.

“At this point, we have decided that the logo cannot gain public support.”

Belgian designer Olivier Debie claimed the logo was taken from his 2013 design for the Theatre de Liege emblem.     (I believe this is also part of the script of the controllers. Belgium is the birthplace of the allegiance of the Royals, and the UN. The center so to speak of the NWO.)

Theatre de Liege  translates to  “The Liège Theater”

liege (n.)

late 14c., “vassal of a feudal lord,” also “a feudal sovereign, a liege-lord,” probably from liege (adj.)) or from a noun use of the adjective in Old French or Anglo-French. A fully reciprocal relationship, so the adjective could apply to either party. Old French distinguished them as lige seignur “liege-lord” and home lige “liege-man.”
From Liege we get the word “allegiance”

allegiance (n.)

ties or obligations of a citizen or subject to a government or sovereign,” late 14c., formed in English from Anglo-French legaunce “loyalty of a liege-man to his lord,” from Old French legeance, from liege (see liege (adj.)). 


The Golden Ratio

Also known as Phi, the Golden Mean, or the Golden Section, the Golden Ratio was revered as the mathematical law or representation of beauty by the Greeks. It is the numerical representation of infinity and an unreachable approximation. This begs one to contemplate the possibility of a transcendent number. From the Golden Rectangle comes the Fibonacci Spiral which is seen in flowers, snail shells, pinecones, and other parts of nature. The Golden Rectangle and Fibonacci Spiral are used in the crafting of musical instruments like cellos, violins, and the tones of musical scales are created using these same mathematical formulas. These formulas have been used in design and architecture going back at least 4,000 years and are seen in historic buildings like the Greek Parthenon.

The Flower of Life

The Flower of Life

Another very powerful symbol that is found all over the world dating back over 6,000 years and up to 10,000 years is the Flower of Life. This symbol is made of evenly-spaced, overlapping circles with six fold symmetry like a hexagon and looks like a flower, hence the name. It can be found in Egypt at the Temple of Osiris; the Forbidden City of China, synagogues in Galilee, Israel; in temples across India; in la Mezquita, Spain; Turkey, Japan and elsewhere. Leonardo da Vinci spent much time playing with and contemplating the Flower of Life’s form and used its mathematical properties in his art. Just by gazing at the symbol, or trying to count the circles will play tricks on your mind, and there is no wonder that people from ancient times to now are enamored with the Flower of Life.

The Seed of Life
The Seed of Life

Within the Flower is the Seed

The Seed of Life is a symbol found within the Flower of Life, as well as many other symbols of great significance including Metatrons Cube. These shapes called polygons are defined by having sides of equal length. This includes the cube, tetrahedron, dodecahedron, icosahedron, octahedron and they represent what Plato called the 5 platonic solids. These are visible within the flower of life when straight lines are drawn to connect the center of various circles within it. It is amazing to see all of this symmetry unfold in one succinct pattern which is created by math. Since many traditions believe that circles and curves represent the feminine, while corners and straight lines represent the masculine, this symbol also shows a divine balance of both.   (Repesenting the combining of the genders to form one “unisex”.)

Spirituality and Sacred Geometry

Higher frequencies of energy and awareness are transmitted through sacred geometry. Sacred geometry reveals that there are mathematical, or abstract patterns beneath everything that we see in the physical world. How might this relate to our own personal journey of integrating science and spirituality? Our internal beliefs create patterns that slowly ripple outward from us and manifest into real world experiences. The invisible informs the visible. Sacred geometry is a visualization and metaphor of the connectedness of all life, the interface between abstraction and physical reality. When we change the mathematical formulas, the relationships, we also change physical form. This is the teaching of many mystics.


You can easily see the the Parlympic Logo is merely the Olympic logo turned at an angle.  The colors of both are stated to be the traditional colors for Japan, however they are just an adaptation of the Masonic Checkerboard.  This is a symbol of DUALITY.  You can see that the Paralympic logo is just the Olympic logo turned to a different angle.   Notice how it looks like DEVIL HORNS?

There are certain symbols every culture recognizes. One of the most important is the checkerboard.

You see it in the world of fashion and advertising. In auto-racing the black and white checkered flag is raised to signal start your engines, after which it’s lowered to start the game of racing. Secret societies have used the checkerboard for eons to affect their consciousness as well as mass consciousness.
Ancient symbols are used all the time in public rituals. However most people have no real knowledge that they are being used to open up portals of energy.
Yesterday, I was reminded of this fact. I was in Charlotte, North Carolina to listen to my dear friend and author, Colette Baron-Reid. In her book, Remembering The Future, she mentions one mystical experience she had during which the ground underneath her feet looked similar to a checkerboard.
I literally lunged forward as I was reading this and said out loud, “there’s a reason you saw that checkerboard!”
It’s a symbol that has layers upon layers of meaningful information. The black and white checkerboard pattern is found on the floors of many old structures, such as those in the ruins of Pompeii. And on ceilings and walls of churches and mosques decorated in black and white.
Have you ever noticed that the checkerboard is used inside the entrance foyers of state and federal buildings. Why is this?
Numerologically the checkerboard has 64 squares. Six plus four equals 10 which is made up of the numbers 1 and 0.
The Zero is a perfect geometric shape indicating perfection, eternity, wholeness and the center. It symbolizes heaven. Most ancient temples, cathedrals, mosques and other important government buildings symbolize heaven with a dome  thus bringing heaven to earth. You will often see circular zero patterns on tile floors and walls of religious buildings.
The number 10 is about the endless energy and bounty of God. It is the number of power, determination and leadership. 10 reflects a progressive thinker who manifests.
These 64 squares form an eight-sided design on a two-dimensional game-board used in our three-dimensional world. This is an important metaphor for creating energy in any reality. The alternating pattern of black and white triggers your mind to remember higher cosmic and spiritual laws. Laws that are implemented when you work with energy.
Like two sides of every coin, these black and white squares symblize female and male polarities, negative and positive forces, night and day, zero and one, dark and light, and yin and yang.
Take the local culture on the island of Bali, for example. They have long used the checkerboard pattern as a tool for balancing the forces of dark and light. Around the world, ancient power sites have calendars and computers made from stone based on the same principle  a stone and a space, a one and a zero, or white and black.
Modern day computers are, of course, based on the exact same system of primary numbers or symbols, namely one and zero.
Within the board there are more layers of codes.
For example, the outer edge of every checkerboard is comprised of 28 squares. This corresponds to both the lunar and menstrual cycles and also adds up to a 10. I will be writing a lot more about the meaning of these layers and the checkerboard in my upcoming book.

Paralympic Mascot Someity 


Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games mascot

The Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games mascot is styled with the Ai (indigo blue) Ichimatsu pattern from the Tokyo 2020 Games emblem, a tribute to both the respected tradition and modern innovation of Japanese culture. MIRAITOWA has a personality inspired by the Japanese proverb, “learn from the past and develop new ideas”. MIRAITOWA is cheerful and remarkably athletic, with a very strong sense of integrity. It has a special power to instantly teleport anywhere it wants.

Tokyo 2020 Paralympic Games mascot

The Tokyo 2020 Paralympic Games mascot is quite a cool character, with mighty powers and cherry blossom tactile sensors. SOMEITY can use the sensors on the sides of its head for telepathic powers, fly using its Ichimatsu-pattern cape and even move objects without touching them. SOMEITY has a calm and quiet presence, guided by great inner strength, but can display superpowers that embody the toughness and determination of the Paralympic athletes. Someity loves being in nature, and can communicate with natural elements, such as stones and the wind

origin of the name:  The name MIRAITOWA is based on the Japanese words “mirai”, meaning “future”, and “towa”, meaning “eternity”, representing the wish that the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games will lead to a future of everlasting hope in the hearts of everyone around the world. Origin of the name: The name SOMEITY comes from “Someiyoshino” — a popular type of cherry blossom — and the phrase “so mighty”. SOMEITY can show enormous mental and physical strength, representing Paralympic athletes who overcome obstacles and redefine the boundaries of possibility.
Sep 5, 2019
When we mention Japan, what’s the first thing that comes to mind? Probably most of us think of a modern, advanced country with a rich culture… Many may also think about manga, anime or video games. It’s likely that most of us have a very positive image of the Land of the Rising Sun. So much so that if they ask us about their history, we’ll mostly think about Geishas, ​​Samurai and perhaps the United States’ double nuclear attack. Perhaps we’ll think about Pearl Harbor. But do we really know how the Japanese Empire was? Do you know exactly what this meant for the Far East? Why do you think that the countries that Japan victimized, such as China and Korea, are still very sensitive about this issue? Folks, during the decades of the 30s and 40s the Japanese Empire perpetrated some of the greatest atrocities in history against the life and dignity of human beings. Now their Prime Minister, Shinzo Abe, is standing up. In this video, we’ll tell you what is happening and we’ll help you understand one of the biggest sources of controversy and political confrontation in the Far East.



Itsukushima Shrine (Miyajima) | Power Spots in Hiroshima Prefecture

Itsukushima Shrine is one of the most famous shrines in Japan, designated as a World Heritage Site. The great torii that soars from the sea is famous, and you will probably have seen it once in a photo. It is a very mysterious scenery and popular as a tourist destination, but Miyajima with Itsukushima Shrine has been an object of faith since ancient times as a sacred place in ancient Japan.

Outline of Itsukushima Shrine (Miyajima)

Name: Itsukushima Shrine (Miyajima)
Frogana: Someday
Main Festival God: Munakata Three Goddess
Creation: XNUM X
Address: Miyajima-cho, Hatsukaichi-shi, Hiroshima Prefecture 1-1
Access: XNUM minutes by ferry from JR “Miyajimaguchi Station” XNUM minutes by ferry from Hiroshima Electric Railway “Koden Miyajimaguchi Station” Walk by 10 from high speed boat “Miyajima Pier Station”
Also known as: Kashiwajima Shrine, Akino Miyajima
Attributes: Shinto, Nature, Earth, Mountain, Ichinomiya, World Heritage Site, Japan’s Three Big Benten
Official HP:

Benefits of Itsukushima Shrine (Miyajima)  –  Healing

How to visit the Itsukushima Shrine (Miyajima) – Shinto worship.


Itsukushima Shrine (Miyajima) power spot topics

Miyajima, where its Itsukushima Shrine is located, has been revered as a holy place since ancient times, but in the year of 593, Itsukushima Shrine was created by the local great family Saeki. Then, in 806, Kukai opened Mt. Hiyama and the Daisho-in Temple of the Shingon-shu was built, and Miyajima flourished as a great spot of faith. Itsukushima Shrine has been revered by successive generals and the courts since the Kiyoshimori almost completed its present form.

Traffic safety and fortune UP with powerful protective power

The current Goddess of Itsukushima Shinto shrine, Munakata 3 Goddess, is said to be a lord and has a great benefit in “traffic safety (sea traffic safety)”. In addition, it is said that Hei Sheng Sheng protects Itsukushima Shinto shrine, and it is said that there is a profit in the accumulated wealth by having built a huge wealth by Japan-Trade trade, and it is a power spot where a fortune UP can also be expected.

Mirror pond that appears only during low tide

Itsukushima Shrine has a mirror pond that appears only during low tide. There is fresh water from this pond, and the beauty of the moon reflected in this pond has been admired by Waka and haiku since ancient times. It is counted in Itsukushima Hakkei.

You can walk to the large torii at low tide

The large torii, which is also a symbol of Itsukushima Shrine, can be walked at low tide. It is a powerful power spot of holy ground Miyajima. There are many coins in the torii, but there is a risk of corrosion and collapse, so do not imitate anything.




The expression “Land of the Rising Sun” is actually a translation of the name the Japanese use to refer to their country, Nihon. It’s written using the kanji characters 日 (ni) which means “day”, and 本 (hon), meaning “origin”.


Antique map of Japan, 1595 | rosario fiore / Flickr
Photo of Christine Bagarino

5 January 2018

In the native language, it’s 日本, ‘Nihon’, or ‘Nippon’. In English, it’s ‘Japan’. And in other languages, it’s some variation of the same: Japon, Iapan, Giappone, Япония (Yaponiya), 일본 (Il-bon), Rìběn, Yahtbún, Zeppen, Nhật Bản. But before it was any of these, Japan was known as 倭国 (‘Wakoku’).

Oyashima, the ‘Eight Islands’

Japan was a spoken language long before it was a written one, so it’s not clear what the earliest people of Japan called themselves. The Kojiki (‘Record of Ancient Matters’), written 711-712 CE, is the oldest Japanese text in existence and tells the mythical creation story of Japan. It was written in classical Japanese, a writing system made by pairing Chinese characters with Japanese sounds.

A page from the Kojiki, digitized by the National Diet Library | via Rare Books of the National Diet Library

The Kojiki describes the birth of a land called ‘Oyashima’, or the ‘Eight Great Islands’, referring to modern-day Honshu, Shikoku, and Kyushu (Hokkaido and Okinawa were not considered part of Japan in ancient times). However, it’s unclear whether the name ‘Oyashima’ was ever used by Japan’s prehistoric people or if the name was simply applied later. That’s because, by the 8th century when the Kojiki was written, Japan was already going by the name of ‘Wakoku’ (倭国).

The People of ‘Wa

‘Wa’ (倭) was the name given to the people whom the ancient Chinese encountered living in the southern area of Japan. The earliest reference to these people can be found in Chinese court documents hundreds of years before the Kojiki was written. These records mention that Han Dynasty Emperor Guangwu gave a golden seal to the first Japanese envoy to visit China in 57 CE. Now a national treasure of Japan, the seal is inscribed with text that roughly translates to ‘King of Na, Land of Wa, vassal to Han Dynasty’.

King of Na gold seal, with inverted image on right | via Wikimedia Commons

It’s uncertain why the ancient Chinese decided to call Japan ‘Wakoku’ (倭国), or the ‘Land of Wa’. One theory is that the traditional Japanese words for ‘I’ and ‘we’ are ‘waga’ (我が) and ‘ware’ (我), so the Chinese decided that must mean the people they encountered there were the Wa people.

The Yamato Kingdom

The Na Kingdom wasn’t the only one in ancient Japan. Before Japan was one country, it was several ancient provinces. The largest group of native Japanese were the Yamato, who lived in modern-day Honshu, and in the 6th century they established an imperial court in Nara modeled after the Chinese court. The Yamato adopted the character for ‘Wa’ (倭) and used it to write the name ‘Yamato’ (大倭).

Why Japan is called the ‘Land of the Rising Sun’

Around the 7th or 8th century, Japan’s name changed from ‘Wakoku’ (倭国) to ‘Nihon’ (日本). Some records say that the Japanese envoy to China requested to change the name because he disliked it; other records say that the Chinese Empress Wu Zetian ordered Japan to change its name. Either way, Wakoku became Nihon (sometimes pronounced ‘Nippon’).

The kanji for ‘Nihon’ (日本) literally means ‘origin of the sun’, referring to the fact that Japan is located east of China and appeared to be the place from which the sun rose. This tied in pretty conveniently with Japan’s origin story, as the sun goddess Amaterasu holds an important place in Japanese mythology.

Amaterasu emerging from a cave, by Shunsai Toshimasa (1887) | via Wikimedia Commons

The reason the Japanese became dissatisfied with the character for ‘Wa’ (倭) around this time was that the kanji had some negative connotations, including subservient, kneeling, and — interestingly enough — dwarf.

The Yamato people decided that they didn’t care for the symbol ‘Wa’ (倭) anymore and opted to change it to ‘Wa’ (和) meaning ‘peace’, and so ‘Yamato’ (大倭) became ‘Yamato’ (大和). The character for ‘peace’ is still used in modern times to refer to things that are inherently Japanese, including washoku (和食), traditional Japanese food; wagyu, domestic Japanese beef; and washitsu (和室), traditional rooms with tatami mats.

Jipangu and Japan

So how did the Yamato people get from ‘Nihon’ to ‘Japan’?

Japan was first mentioned as ‘Cipangu’ in the travel diaries of Marco Polo, though whether he actually visited Japan is still up for debate. It’s suspected that the name came from Portuguese, as early Portuguese explorers may have heard ‘日本’ pronounced ‘Cipan’ in northern China and interpreted it as ‘Jipangu’. Similarly, the Dutch may have heard the name ‘Yatbun’ or ‘Yatpun’ in southern China and interpreted it as ‘Ja-pan’, as the letter ‘j’ is pronounced with a ‘y’ sound in Dutch. These two alternative pronunciations for ‘日本’ can still be heard today in Shanghainese (‘Zeppen’) and Cantonese (‘Yahtbún’).

The Chinese used the name Wa for Japan. The name Nihon (日本) was used for the first time by Shotoku Taishi in a letter to the Emperor of China in the seventh century.

Since then, this name has been used by all other countries to discuss Japan. By extension, the Japanese people became the Nihon-jin (日本人). Our own word in English for Japan is itself a distortion: through the Chinese pronunciation Riben, Nihon became “Japan”.

Thus, we find many place names in Japan referring to Nihon: Nihonbashi (the bridge of Japan), Nihondaira (Japan Hill), Nihonkai (Sea of ​​Japan) to list just a few.

In the nineteenth century it was usual to speak about Dai-Nihon Teikoku (大日本帝国), the Great Empire of Japan, a name now associated with the imperialist and aggressive era of Japan. The official name of Japan today reflects the defeat of 1945, talking about the Nihon-Koku (日本国), the State of Japan, without reference to the emperor.

A matter of pronunciation

But there remains one last question: should we say Nihon or Nippon? Both are valid, the difference is simply down to pronunciation, Nippon may be the older term but both are accepted.

Today, the Japanese also commonly use the English name, Japan, or even Jipangu, taken from the accounts of Marco Polo, as way to stand out or seem trendy.

Anyway: Ganbatte Nippon! Long live Japan!


land of the rising sunI

Sun and Moon | Pixabay
Sun and Moon | Pixabay

Throughout history, ancient peoples and religions have often represented the sun and moon as deities. Shinto (literally, “way of the gods”), Japanese ethnic religion with records dating back to the 8th century, sought to explain the natural phenomena of the universe through kami, which can be defined as spirits, essences, or gods. Kami does not represent a single god, but rather several divine beings that can manifest in various forms. According the Nihon shoki, one of the earliest written recordings of Japanese history, the origins of day and night can be traced back to the sibling rivalry of three kami.

The three kami

A long, long time ago, the god Izanagi-no-Mikoto and goddess Izanami-no-Mikoto got busy and produced three children: Amaterasu, goddess of the sun and ruler of heaven, Tsukiyomi, god of the moon and ruler of the night, and Susanoo, god of storms and ruler of the seas. Amaterasu, whose name translates to “shining in heaven,” would go on to be a major deity of the Shinto religion. Tsukiyomi, her brother (and also her husband), initially ruled the sky and heavens together, while her other brother Susanoo was cast out of heaven due to bad behavior and forced to spend the rest of his days in what is now known as Shimane prefecture.

Amaterasu cave (1887) | Wikipedia

The murder of Uke-Mochi and the separation of day and night

Amaterasu ordered Tsukiyomi to go down to earth to visit Uke-Mochi, the food goddess. Uke-Mochi had a rather peculiar way of producing food: by vomiting and defecating it onto the Earth. Upon seeing this, Tsukiyomi became so disgusted and enraged that he murdered Uke-Mochi before returning to heaven. When Amaterasu learned of what he had done, she declared him an evil god and vowed never to see him again, thus separating night and day for all of eternity.

For more on the OLYMPICS and the Symbolism and the Spiritual Impact of these events see my article:

Temple of Baal – Part 5 – INVICTUS & OLYMPICS


The Torch Relay will go on for eight days in Greece and cover 3,200 kilometers (1,988 miles). The flame will pass through 31 cities and 15 archaeological sites in its journey across the country.
Vassiliadis noted that this entire effort will not cost one single euro to the Greek taxpayer since it relies solely on sponsors and the combined volunteer efforts of more than 1500 individuals.

The Olympic Flame lighting ceremony was held Thursday in Olympia, Greece, without spectators due to coronavirus concerns.
The flame lighting ceremony, always held in the ancient Olympic site of Olympia, was attended by 100 accredited guests from the International Olympic Committee and the Tokyo 2020 Organizing Committee.
At the ancient Temple of Hera, up to 30 priestesses or ‘Caryatids Kores’ performed a series of rituals, calling on the sun god Apollo to ignite the Olympic flame using the rays of the sun and a parabolic mirror. The fire, which stays lit for the entirety of the Olympic Games period, symbolizes purity and represents the values of the Olympics between nations.

For the first time, a woman was the first Olympic torch relay torchbearer — Rio shooting gold medalist Anna Korakaki.
The Olympic Flame will spend eight days in Greece and will pass through more than 30 towns and cities around the country before descending onto Athens.
There it will be handed over to host city Tokyo, in a ceremony at the Panathenaic Stadium, home of the first modern Olympic Games in 1896.

Streamed live on Mar 12, 2020

5.86M subscribers


The Panathenaic Stadium (GreekΠαναθηναϊκό ΣτάδιοromanizedPanathinaïkó Stádio[panaθinaiˈko sˈtaðio])[a] or Kallimarmaro (Καλλιμάρμαρο, [kaliˈmarmaro]lit. “beautiful marble”)[3][4] is a multi-purpose stadium in Athens, Greece. One of the main historic attractions of Athens,[5] it is the only stadium in the world built entirely of marble.[4]

A stadium was built on the site of a simple racecourse by the Athenian statesman Lykourgos (Lycurgus) c. 330 BC, primarily for the Panathenaic Games. It was rebuilt in marble by Herodes Atticus, an Athenian Roman senator, by 144 AD and had a capacity of 50,000 seats. After the rise of Christianity in the 4th century it was largely abandoned. The stadium was excavated in 1869 and hosted the Zappas Olympics in 1870 and 1875. After being refurbished, it hosted the opening and closing ceremonies of the first modern Olympics in 1896  (MIRROR Dates) and was the venue for 4 of the 9 contested sports. It was used for various purposes in the 20th century and was once again used as an Olympic venue in 2004. It is the finishing point for the annual Athens Classic Marathon.[3] It is also the last venue in Greece from where the Olympic flame handover ceremony to the host nation takes place.[6][7]

The stadium is built in what was originally a natural ravine between the two hills of Agra and Ardettos,[8] south of the Ilissos river.[9][10] It is now located in the central Athens district of Pangrati, to the east of the National Gardens and the Zappeion Exhibition Hall, to the west of the Pangrati residential district, and between the twin pine-covered hills of Ardettos and Agra. Until the 1950s, the Ilissos River (which is now covered by (and flowing underneath) Vasileos Konstantinou Avenue) ran in front of the stadium’s entrance, with the spring of Kallirrhoe, the sanctuary of Pankrates (a local hero), and the Cynosarges (a famous temple of Heracles, public gymnasium, and surrounding grove located just outside the walls of Ancient Athens[1] on the southern bank of the Ilissos river and near the Diomeian gate.[2] The modern suburb of Kynosargous is named after it.) public gymnasium nearby.

Originally, since the 6th century BC, a racecourse (racing horses is worship to Neptune/Poisdon)  existed at the site of the stadium. It hosted the Panathenaic Games (also known as the Great Panathenaea), a religious and athletic festival celebrated every 4 years in honour of the goddess Athena.  It is believed that criminals were executed in the stadium. The racecourse had no formal seating and the spectators sat on the natural slopes on the side of the ravine.[11]


Olympic Torch Relay for the Tokyo 2020 Games in 2021: Top things you need to know

Your in-depth guide for the torch relay of the Tokyo Olympics in 2021 – when, where, who, and how to watch live.

By Shintaro Kano   –   22 March 2021 5:31

Olympic Torch Relay for the Tokyo 2020 Games in 2021: Top things you need to know
Picture by 2020 Getty Images

A year after the arrival of the Olympic Flame, the Olympic Torch Relay of the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games in 2021 will get under way on Thursday (25 March).

The epic journey through Japan will start at the J-Village in Fukushima, and finish at the Olympic Opening Ceremony in Tokyo on 23 July when the cauldron will be lit.    (723)

The Significance in the number 723 is the power that is in the consecutive digits 7, 2 and 3. 

They all have high vibrations and positive features. 

  1.  Number 7  – Intelect, curiosity and the ability to reach spirituality in this life by exploring philosophical questions. 
  1. More importantly, number two here is the gives the vibration of polarity and is why we see the number 723 is in desperate need  to divide everything and see the world in black and white 
  1. In Hinduism, the number 3 has several associations. For starters, it represents the Trimurti which is the Hindu trinity: Brahman, Vishnu, and Shiva. Three is also the numerical depiction of Om or Aum, which is the spiritual tone of the universe.  Three (3) is the first sacred number, the first perfect number (Westcott, p. 41). Three represents the Pagan Trinity.” The number three or the Triad is the first odd number as the monad is not considered a number, but the father of all numbers. Within the energy of the number Three (3) is the structure of harmony and the triune nature that forms the three-sided triangle of fire, action and will. Additionally, each component offers a different perspective or dynamic to contribute to that outpour. Three faces, each in support of the other yet one in the same and emanating from the One. 
25 Mar – 23 Jul
Tokyo 2020 Olympic Torch Relay

The schedule of the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Torch Relay in 2021

The torch relay is 121 days long.

The torch will spend three days in the prefectures hit hardest by the Great East Japan Earthquake in 2011 – Fukushima, Iwate, and Miyagi.  

It will also spend three days in four other prefectures hosting multiple competitions during the 23 July-8 August Tokyo Games in 2021 – Chiba, Kanagawa, Saitama and Shizuoka.

Tokyo will host the torch the longest for 15 days. The remaining 39 prefectures will have it for two days each.

The schedule was unchanged from a year ago, when the Games were postponed to the summer of 2021.


The torch relay will pass through all 47 (4+7 =11)prefectures in the Land of the Rising Sun, starting from the J-Village national football training facility in Naraha, Fukushima, at 9:00 JST – fitting of the relay concept “Hope Lights Our Way“. It will kick off with the Japanese football team who won FIFA Women’s World Cup 2011 carrying the torch.

Following Thursday’s Grand Start ceremony, the flame will be carried to the second prefecture, Tochigi, on 28 March and reach Gunma two days later.

It lands in Okinawa – Japan’s southernmost prefecture – on 1 May and on 17 May will enter Hiroshima, the symbolic city of peace.

The relay touches the country’s northern tip Hokkaido on 13 June before coming back down the main island through Iwate and Miyagi and arriving in Tokyo on 9 July.

The finale on 23 July at the Olympic Stadium will be marked by the lighting of the Olympic Cauldron.

A full breakdown of the route and schedule can be found on Tokyo2020.Org here.

Olympic gold medallists Yoshida Saori and Nomura Tadahiro hold the torch at last year's Flame arrival ceremony.
Olympic gold medallists Yoshida Saori and Nomura Tadahiro hold the torch at last year’s Flame arrival ceremony.
Picture by 2020 Getty Images

The Tokyo 2020 torch

The flame touched down in Japan on 20 March 2020 at Matsushima Airbase in Miyagi after being lit in Greece at Ancient Olympia and handed over at Panathenaic Stadium.

Since the postponement of the Games by a year to 2021, the flame had been safeguarded at the Olympic Museum in Tokyo, located across the street from the Olympic Stadium.

The design of the torch, coloured pink gold, was inspired by the cherry blossom, a flower synonymous with the Japanese spring.

The torch is also environmentally friendly. Approximately 30 per cent is made from recycled aluminum that was used for temporary housing after the 2011 quake and tsunami.   (Another tie to 2011)

Hydrogen, which emits no carbon dioxide when burned, will be used to fuel the torch in certain legs of the relay.

The Tokyo Torch Relay runners

The honour of first torchbearer goes to the Nadeshiko Japan women’s football team, who won the 2011 FIFA Women’s World Cup to help uplift a nation still reeling from the aftermath of the disaster that year.

They will take the torch from the Grand Start to the second torchbearer, 16-year-old Fukushima native Owada Asato, as the relay kicks off.


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4921:04 – Posted to the official Mario & Sonic 2020 website, I’ve modified this video with additional details as to what we know about the game so far. This will be an arcade exclusive rendition of the game. This is early PROTOTYPE footage and will likely change between now (July 2019) and release this Winter. [REUPLOAD for BitChute to customize some back end things]1 year, 9 months ago

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5274:14 – Vying for the longest name in arcade gaming, Sega is back with something different than the norm – sports! Having released a Mario & Sonic Olympics game in 2016, the company is keen to jump onto the Summer 2020 Olympics bandwagon with this game, which is also available as an update to 2016 units. NOTE: This is prototype software and will change before the final release.  2 months, 3 weeks ago

video image 2451:21

Two of Japan’s largest convenience stores, 7-Eleven and Lawsons, will cease stocking porn magazines as they look to clean up their image ahead of the 2019 Rugby World Cup and next year’s Tokyo Olympics. Lauren Anthony reports. 2 years, 3 months ago


2 years, 10 months ago
video image 1745:34
First published at 02:39 UTC on August 11th, 2019.
channel image
“the Fukushima radioactive rice harvest site in Japan.

It is mainly fed to foreign tourists coming to Japan.”
features an old picture showing a no-go zone test planting of rice & vegetables to really find out how much radioactive materials they will absorb

2016 – Fukushima rice will be available for sale in the UK , Check out this picture showing the fact
2019 Dana Durnford SHOCK ! Your Not Going To Believe Where Japan Is Using Fukushima Radiated Rice

so i get this comment based on ONE IMAGE! & some idiot

These Fukushima crops will be provided to athletes and visitors during the Tokyo Olympic according to Japanese officials. Olympic athletes are NOT animals for any radioactive test and deserve much better than this!

“the Fukushima radioactive rice harvest site in Japan.
It is mainly fed to foreign tourists coming to Japan.”
features an old picture showing a no-go zone test planting of rice & vegetables to really find out how much radioactive materials they will absorb

2016 – Fukushima rice will be available for sale in the UK , Check out this picture showing the fact
2019 Dana Durnford SHOCK ! Your Not Going To Believe Where Japan Is Using Fukushima Radiated Rice

so i get this comment based on ONE IMAGE! & some idiot

These Fukushima crops will be provided to athletes and visitors during the Tokyo Olympic according to Japanese officials. Olympic athletes are NOT animals for any radioactive test and deserve much better than this!

1 year, 8 months ago
video image 18012:19

Japan Inactivates All Radiation Monitors Ahead Of Tokyo Olympics.

1 year, 3 months ago
video image 

Dana Durnford
23.8K subscribers

Singapore PM Lee Hsien Loong will lift remaining restrictions on food imports from Fukushima

South Korean to bring their own Chefs & food to Japan for the 2020 Tokyo Olympics

South Korean and Chinese Environment Ministers consensus radioactive water discharge from Fukushima is violation of international treaties and has an adverse impact on marine environments.

If You Are A Biologist, You Should Stop Giving Money To AAAS Right Now By lunatic Hank Campbell

UK ( Nuke crank ) Gerry Thomas questions our fear of nuclear power

Letter: Get the facts straight on nuclear energy by Emma Stamas Colrain, Mass

Race for Canada’s first and the world’s second nuclear waste repository , 800 local jobs from nuclear waste repository , none of the communities have committed to the project.

Armless Kazakh painter draws works to protest nuclear testing By TATSUYA SATO

High-risk demolition of Hanford former plutonium plant could resume

Citizens’ group in Fukushima puts out radiation map in English By SHINICHI SEKINE

Future of Arizona nuclear plant may see hydrogen production

Prime Minister Abe’s Gift to Japan’s Political Prince: a Lump of Coal

TTC resumes after Chemical Biological Radioactive Nuclear Explosive Paranoid Psychoses Idiots team was brought in to investigate garbage bag , police clear garbage bag at Keele subway station

Ontario hydro rate increase because of refurbishment of nuclear facilities

NRC and Feds Exempt Shuttered Pilgrim From Emergency Requirements , Sen. Edward Markey called it “shocking”

Dana Durnford on twitter

If you want to be interviewed or interview me send a email to me at

Your donation will help us sustain this most resource-intensive form of journalism, ensuring that the most complex and important stories still get told.
or use credit card at my site   1 year, 5 months ago

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A construction worker died of a suspected heatstroke while renovating a convention centre that will be used by the Tokyo Olympics next year, as a deadly heatwave that has already claimed dozens of lives continues to blanket Japan. That’s causing concern among organisers, as the weather could pose a threat to athletes and fans next year. Jayson Albano reports.  1 year, 8 months ago

video imageplaynormal 571:17

The Japanese city of Sapporo was formally approved on Friday as host of the marathon events at next year’s Summer Olympics. The decision was made based on concerns about temperatures in Tokyo, which regularly exceed 30 degrees Celsius (86 F) in the summer months. Ryan Brooks reports.

video imageplaynormal 1091:13

The Tokyo summer Olympics is set to be held in July and August next year, a time in Japan when the sweltering heat is causing organizers to think up countermeasures – including artificial snow – to fight the heat. Jayson Albano reports. 1 year, 7 months ago


 video imageplaynormal 333:07

not only has the nba changed dramatically since covid hit but this has changed so many
other things as well. the olympics which originally were set to kick off summer 2020 had to be pushed back year because of covid and now the usa may not win what could’ve been a guaranteed Gold. the olympic games could be changed forever when it comes to basketball.
#tokyo2021 #stephcurry #damianlillard #nba

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The Fumble is sports news for the super fan. We cover everything from the NFL, NBA, MLB, MMA, NHL and every random sporting story in between. We tell you about the“` history-making plays, what your favorite athletes are up to after-hours, and take an irreverent, no BS take on sports. Watch The Fumble for the good, the bad, and the ugly sides of sports  4 months, 2 weeks ago


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