Mt. Kenya Social Connect!

A warm embrace to the digital summit of Mt. Kenya, where connections rise higher and bonds grow stronger. Join us on a journey to unite the heart of Kenya, one click at a time. Explore, connect, and celebrate the beauty of our region – this is where Mt. Kenya people meet, greet, and thrive together! A hub for Spirituality & Culture, brilliance, creativity and smart people. Elevate Your Connections with Mt. Kenya's Social Hub!
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Guest Posting Service in Kenya: Publish your guest post with Us for Free

In the fast-paced digital landscape, guest posting has emerged as a powerful tool for individuals and businesses looking to expand their online presence. If you’re on the lookout for reputable guest posting sites in Kenya to share your expertise or promote your brand, you’ve come to the right place. In this comprehensive guide, we’ll explore the top guest posting sites in Kenya and provide insights on how you can leverage them to maximize your online visibility.

Why Guest Posting in Kenya?

Guest posting is an effective strategy for building backlinks, establishing authority, and reaching a wider audience. By contributing valuable content to reputable sites, you not only enhance your online credibility but also drive targeted traffic to your own platform. In Kenya, the digital landscape is thriving, making it crucial for individuals and businesses to tap into the local audience through guest posting.

Top Guest Posting Site in Kenya:

  1. Mt Kenya Connect – As a leading platform in the Kenyan digital space, we welcome guest contributors to share their insights, experiences, and expertise. Our audience is actively seeking informative and engaging content related to various topics, making it an ideal platform for your guest posts. The site has an AHREFs domain rating of 42, and very healthy backlink profile. This site has established itself as a go-to source for information in Kenya. They actively encourage guest contributors to share their knowledge on a wide range of subjects, providing a valuable opportunity for individuals and businesses to connect with the local audience.  Known for its diverse content and engaged audience, this site is a fantastic platform for guest contributors. Whether you specialize in business, technology, lifestyle, or any other niche, this site provides a space for your voice to be heard.

How to Submit a Guest Post:

Now that you know where to target your guest posts, let’s walk through the steps to submit your contribution:

  1. Research the Site: Understand the type of content the site publishes, its audience, and the preferred writing style. Tailor your guest post accordingly.
  2. Create High-Quality Content: Craft a well-researched, engaging, and informative article that adds value to the site’s audience. Ensure your content is original and free of grammatical errors.
  3. Follow Submission Guidelines: Each site may have specific guidelines for guest contributors. Pay attention to word count, formatting, and any other requirements outlined by the site.
  4. Include a Bio and Relevant Links: Introduce yourself in a brief author bio, and include links to your website or social media profiles. This helps in building your online presence and establishing authority.

To post a guest post on  Mt Kenya Connect, register a free account by going to the registration page, and after verifying the account, you can create a new post in the frontend by visiting the blogposts page. You can also write to the admins via the contact us button for a backend access with more editorial or author features. Terms and conditions apply.


Guest posting in Kenya offers a tremendous opportunity for individuals and businesses to connect with a vibrant online community. By strategically choosing reputable sites, creating high-quality content, and following submission guidelines, you can enhance your online presence and contribute valuable insights to the Kenyan digital landscape.

Start your guest posting journey today and unlock the doors to a wider audience, increased credibility, and meaningful connections within the Kenyan online community. We look forward to welcoming your valuable contributions on Mt Kenya Connect!

The Ark of the Covenant is in Mt. Kenya

For a long time, people have tried to find the most important items from the Bible, and one of the most wanted is the Ark of the Covenant. This special and holy box was made by the Israelites about 3,000 years ago to hold the Ten Commandments, among other holy objects, and is described as a large, golden chest with angel forms on top. The Ark is linked to countless miracles in the Bible, most notably helping the Israelites during the Exodus and the miraculous conquest of Jericho.

According to historical records,  between 597 and 586 B.C., the Babylonians took over and the Ark, which was in the Temple in Jerusalem, disappeared. Some say it might have ended up in Ethiopia, but no one has been allowed to study it.

Outside Ethiopia, the fate of the Ark of the Covenant is one of the great mysteries of history. Some say it was destroyed beyond recognition when the Babylonians demolished the Jerusalem temple. Others report that it was carried away by the Babylonians and the gold melted down. Nevertheless, almost 45 million Orthodox Christian Ethiopians firmly believe that the Ark of the Covenant was taken by Queen of Sheba’s son, almost 3,000 years ago, to Ethiopia.

The Bible gives a gives a glimpse that it was whisked away from Jerusalem by Prophet Jeremiah. In the book of Maccabees 2:4-10, written around 100 BC, says that the prophet Jeremiah, being forewarned by God before the Babylonian invasion, took the Ark, the Tabernacle, and the Altar of Incense, and buried them in a cave, informing those of his followers who wished to find the place that it should remain unknown”, he said, “until God finally gathers his people together and shows mercy to them.

That is indeed a promise that The Ark is somewhere waiting to be revealed at the right time. Could it be that the rendezvous is Tigray, Ethiopia? Word goes round in the intelligence briefs that some global forces with ill intent have been sure, for many years, that it is the original Biblical one, and have  been attempting to snatch it or get it destroyed. The reports point to that pursuit as the genesis of the war and instability in the Tigray region of Ethiopia.

Another idea is that it’s hidden under the First Temple in Jerusalem, but that area is sacred in Islam, so digging there isn’t possible.

There are other less believable claims, and even a famous movie, “Raiders of the Lost Ark,” where Indiana Jones looks for the Ark before the Nazis can use it for power and world domination. Archaeologist Fred Hiebert says it’s interesting to search for these ancient items, but it’s hard to prove if what’s found is really the original Ark from the Bible. He thinks these stories are a mix of myth and reality, and the scientific method may not be enough to prove or disprove them.

The True Location of the Ark

In this article, we help you trace the true location of the Covenant Box (the Ark of the Covenant). This holy treasure has been at the top of Mt. Kenya since 1210 AD, kept as a big secret and only known by a few Agikuyu, Ameru & Aembu elders who have been praying there and offering sacrifices to God.

The connection between Historical and Biblical Data:

In Luke 11:29-32, Jesus mentions a lady who is undoubtedly Ethiopia’s Queen of Sheba. “… the queen of the south will rise with the men of this generation and she will condemn them… she came from the ends of the earth to hear the Wisdom of Solomon, and there is something greater than Solomon here…”

Lovingly known in Ethiopia as Makeda, the queen is earlier mentioned in 1 Kings 10: The Queen of Sheba (or “Queen of the South”) had heard about Solomon’s fame and his relationship with the Lord, so she came to Solomon with a list of deep questions, and an intention to learn about the One True God. According to the scriptural accounts, Solomon answered all her questions.

According to Christian Ethiopians, upon visiting Jerusalem, Sheba was seduced by Solomon (listed as one of his many concubines), and gave birth to their son, Menelik. King Menelik I became the first in an unbroken dynasty of Ethiopian rulers.

When Menelik I grew older, he would end up journeying back to Jerusalem to visit his father Solomon and reportedly took the Ark of the Covenant with the permission of the Levite priests, and had it taken to the king’s palace and later to Tigray region, where it was secured in St. Mary of Zion Church, Aksum. Here, it was attended to by undefiled (virgin) priests, and guarded by Tigray soldiers.

African elders are never in a hurry when it comes to divulging their history. After many years of silence, they are revealing the proto- Gikuyu akin to the present Gikuyu community and who, before the year 1210AD,  were known as ” Kabiru” (Hebrew).

The Elders are letting out the 800-year secret regarding the Ark of the Covenant. Here is their narration:

The famous King Solomon had built the equally famous Jerusalem Temple to house the covenant box permanently. However, he married foreign wives who introduced the worship of foreign gods into the Temple dedicated to the God of his father David.

By design, Queen Makeda of Sheba (in Hebrew, Sheba is the feminine for seven, hence magical or captivating) arrived at Solomon’s Court to learn the principles of God and true worship. Learning she did, but another result of the visit was a child born to the two, Prince Menelik 1. Upon reaching 19 years, he went to visit Solomon after Queen Makeda’s death.

When Menelik was about to return to Ethiopia, King Solomon wanted a duplicate of the Ark to accompany Menelik for prayers, considering the great distance from the Temple in Jerusalem.

However, Prince Menelik I was concerned about the sanctity of the genuine Ark because Solomon had placed idols in the Temple alongside the Ark at the request of his pagan wives. Menelik and his followers devised a plan to exchange the Arks, allowing Menelik to take care of the real one. Initially, the men ensured that the priests were intoxicated from wine. Then Menelik executed the swap, and a group of Jews accompanied him back to Abyssinia (Ethiopia) with the authentic (original) Ark.

His entourage, with the consent of Levites, transported the covenant box to Sheba (Sheba in this context is revealed as Ethiopia). King David, King Solomon’s father, had a presentiment that the covenant box should never remain in Jerusalem (Psalms 68:31).

the sons of Ham shall come, the great men out of Egypt, to be made proselytes; the children of Cush (or Ethiopia) shall run to stretch out their hands in prayer to God. ”

Original Painting of Menelik I and the arrival of the Ark of the Covenant in Axum, St. Mary of Zion.

Original Painting of Menelik I and the arrival of the Ark of the Covenant in Axum, St. Mary of Zion. Image: CC2.0 Gill Penney.

After years of temporarily being in the king’s palace, the covenant box was finally laid to rest in Axum.

So, the Agikuyu Elders & Seers, through their messenger Mr Samuel Kamitha, confirm that indeed, the Ark of the Covenant left Jerusalem and came to Ethiopia, in the year 950 B.C.

Around the year 1210 AD, the Covenant Box left Axum, Ethiopia….

They had to leave Axum because Tunyaga (the people of the Cross) or Nguo Ndune (the red costumes) -reffering to the Knight Templars-  had plotted to steal Managi and Ikunjo (scrolls).

With its extensive history of Judaism and Christianity, Ethiopia asserted ownership of the coveted religious artifact, the Ark of the Covenant, desired by major religions. The Vatican was aware of this assertion, leading to speculation that, as Christianity’s representative, the Vatican sought to possess the world’s holiest artifact. The Knight Templars were on a thirsty quest to steal the Covenant Box.

While escaping to conceal the treasure, a war broke out and extended all the way to Thagana (Tana Island). From Tana Islands, the conflict reached the Somalia coast, Kaya Forests, down to Kwale in Kenya. In Digo, aalong the Kenyan coastline, a fake covenant box was designed, then shattered into pieces, diverting attention from the original Managi (Agikuyu term meaning ‘treasure’), which was believed to have been similarly fragmented to downplay interest in the search.

Despite this, the war intensified as it moved towards the mainland Kenya. The Kabiru hastily buried Managi and the scrolls in undisclosed locations atop Mount Kenya. To further hide their tracks from the Templars, they changed their name from ‘Kabiru’ to ‘Agikuyu’.  They recount how the proto-Gikuyu settled to become the present communities around Mount Kenya, while others remained in the Coast Province area. This war spanned two generations, fulfilling the prophecy of King David, who said, “The Ethiopians will raise their hands in prayer to God.” As a custom, the Agikuyu positioned their doors to face Mount Kenya, and in prayer, they raised their hands towards Mount Kenya. This brings to mind Exodus Chapter 19 and 20 in the Old Testament.

The provided description indicates that the early Kabiru were in conflict with the Templars of the cross and red costumes, reminiscent of the croix patlée, the Templars emblem adopted after the Troyes Synod. According to the Seers’ timeline, the relics were likely buried around 1210 AD. Following this period, the Agikuyu established a protective presence to safeguard their treasure, effectively restricting access to the Mount Kenya region, which explains why the infamous slave trade did not occur in that area, and generally all round Mt Kenya.

Before the Kabiru soldiers hid the Ark of the Covenant on top of Kenya’s highest mountain, Mount Kenya, in 1210AD, this mountain was known as ‘Kirima gia Thaayu-ini’, or simply ‘Thaayu-ini’ translating to ‘Mount of Peace’ or ‘Abode of Peace’. The Agikuyu term ‘thaayu-ini’ is the origin of the Biblical and Hebrew term ‘Zion’ or ‘Sion’. It is also important to note that the name ‘Hebrew’ also originated from the Kikuyu name ‘Kabiru’, pronounced as ‘khabiru’.

Read this story to understand how Kabiru community colonised the Palestine region as war mercenaries in the period 2000 B.C

After the Covenant Box was hidden in the fourth dimension in Mt Kenya, the original name of the mountain was changed to ‘Kirinyaga’, which means ‘Mountain of signs and wonders’.

Seers vividly recount how the Ark of the Covenant was laid to rest in the fourth dimension near ‘Kigongona Kia Mai,’ a water tabernacle now known as the Triple S, TSC shrine in Mount Kenya. Equally important to the Kabiru fighters were Ikunjo (Coptic scroll or primitive Tola), concealed in two different sites renamed 1KB and IKC. The Seers emphasize that the Triple S, TSC site is off-limits to research, but excavation and responsible citing could be considered for 1KB and IKC, followed by a reburial in accordance with the law of silence.

The Seers, who are the guardians of Mount Kenya wisdom, caution researchers that before any excavation, the writer must consult with Ethiopian Seers in Axum and Tana Island. It’s no coincidence that Mr Samuel Kamitha was directed to these Seers, as traditionally, Mount Kenya Seers safeguard the relics in trust since Kenya was annexed from the Empire of Abyssinia (Ethiopia) in the 20th Century.

Why are the Agikuyu Seers Revealing the Old Secret that the Ark of the Covenant is at the Top of Mount Kenya?

The elders reveal that the time for its public revelation is almost near, by God’s divine plan, to achieve His divine will for the world.

Please watch these four documentaries from key Agikuyu elders revealing what has been hidden for more than 800 years.

Part I: Documentary, Ark of the Covenant location at Mt. Kenya:

Part II: Documentary, Ark of the Covenant location at Mt. Kenya:


Part III: Documentary, Ark of the Covenant location at Mt. Kenya:

Part IV: Documentary, Ark of the Covenant location at Mt. Kenya:

Filtered vs Unfiltered Cold Pressed Black Seed Oil: Choosing the Right Option for Maximum Benefits

I.             Introduction

A.     Brief overview of black seed oil:

Black seed oil comes from the tiny black seeds of the Nigella sativa plant. People also call it black cumin seed oil or kalonji oil.

For ages, folks have used it in traditional medicine for various health perks. This oil has gained vast attention for its rich composition of antioxidants and anti-inflammatory compounds. A number of Scientific studies suggest potential health benefits, including cardiovascular support, anti-inflammatory effects, and immune system boost.

People use it in different ways – slap it on the skin for some glow, or gulp it down as a supplement.

In this article, we will clearly demonstrate why it is important to settle for not only cold pressed black seed oil, but also one which is unfiltered, when looking for this valued product. All experts agree that the medicinal effects and health impacts of the unfiltered black seed oil vs the filtered & seedless version has major differences, how? The effects of the unfiltered black seed oil work incredibly & amazingly faster and much stronger than the seedless filtered oil – Black Seed Oil: An Overview.

Before we proceed, please watch this beautiful 3-minutes presentation on the black seed oil benefits by Dr. Berg, a famous Chiropractic doctor based in the US, who is a big YouTube sensation

B.   Highlighting the historical and medicinal significance of black seed oil

This elixir has been a trusted companion among the ancient remedies. Ancient records from civilizations like ancient Egypt reveal its presence as a prized natural remedy. Historically, the use of black cumin as a spice and medicine was first mentioned 3,500 years ago. The medicinal plant, which is originally native to the Middle East, Central Asia, the Caucasus, and the Balkan Peninsula, made its way from there to Egypt, where its seeds were found in the tombs of pharaohs who lived up to 1500 BC. Cleopatra, known for her beauty secrets, was believed to have valued black seed oil for its potential health and beauty benefits.

C.    Brief introduction to the black seed oil and its extraction process

Black seed oil, derived from the seeds of the Nigella sativa plant, undergoes extraction through various methods.  Two common extraction types include cold pressing and solvent extraction.

  1. Cold Pressing:
    • This method involves mechanically pressing the seeds at low temperatures.
    • The cold pressing process is highly recommended as its proven to retain the oil’s natural properties, preserving its bioactive compounds.
    • Cold pressing is preferred as it helps maintain the oil’s quality, keeping antioxidants and other beneficial molecules intact.
  2. Solvent Extraction:
    • In this method, solvents are used to dissolve and extract the oil from the seeds.
    • While efficient, this process may lead to a loss of some heat-sensitive nutrients and minerals, or reaction with the solvent.
    • The resultant oil solution may need to be taken through additional filtration steps to remove traces of solvents.

Understanding the oil extraction type is important before purchasing the oil, with cold pressing often favoured for its ability to yield a black seed oil rich in nutrients and bioactive substances.

Cold pressing is considered the superior method. Due to the seeds being mechanically pressed at low temperatures, the oil’s natural properties are preserved. It is paramount to know that high temperatures can degrade the oil’s beneficial compounds. Cold pressed, unfiltered black seed oil retains more antioxidants, vitamins, minerals and other bioactive molecules, making it a preferable option for those seeking the maximum health benefits from the oil.

So, when choosing black seed oil, opting for the cold pressed variant ensures the preservation of its valuable components, providing a more potent and scientifically optimal product.

Black seed oil benefits and properties

D. Which black cumin oil is the healthiest?

The production process is no less important: unrefined oil obtained by cold pressing is valued in medicine. Cold-pressed black cumin oil contains the highest amount and number of active substances, including essential oils, which may evaporate when heated above 30 degrees Celsius.

II.           Understanding Filtered Cold-Pressed Black Seed Oil

A. Explanation of the filtration process after Cold-Pressing

Filtered black seed oil may seem like a refined choice, but the process of filtering removes some vital properties and nutrients that make black seed oil special.

Why Filtered? Filtering is done to make the oil look clearer and remove any tiny particles. It’s like putting the oil through a sieve to strain out anything that isn’t smooth.

The Catch: However, this clarity comes at a cost. Filtering can take away some of the good stuff (the sediments) in black seed oil. The tiny particles that get filtered out might carry beneficial antioxidants and other important molecules.

Keeping it Simple: In simple terms, it’s a bit like making orange juice without pulp. Sure, it looks clear, but you miss out on the fibre and some of the natural goodness.

Choose Wisely: When choosing black seed oil, consider whether you want the clarity of filtered oil or the full spectrum of nutrients found in unfiltered  cold-pressed options. Sometimes, a bit of cloudiness might mean you’re getting more of the good stuff! So, opt for the cold pressed, unfiltered black seed oil.

B. Choosing Clarity: The Advantages of Filtered Black Seed Oil

Some folks prefer filtered black seed oil because it comes with a few advantages, especially when it comes to appearance and taste.

Clear and Tasty: Filtered black seed oil looks clear and has a milder taste compared to its unfiltered counterpart. It’s like having a smooth drink instead of one with bits in it.

Texture Matters: Filtering removes tiny particles and sediments, giving the oil a smoother texture. It’s a bit like making sure your juice is smooth, without any bits that might feel a little rough.

Easy on the Eyes: For those who like their oil to look clean and clear, filtered black seed oil is a visually appealing choice. It’s a bit like having a clear window instead of a foggy one.

Personal Preference: The choice between filtered and unfiltered black seed oil often comes down to personal taste and how you prefer your oil to look and feel. Some may opt for the clear and smooth experience, while others prefer the full spectrum with all the tiny bits included.

In the end, it’s like choosing between a smoothie and a juice – both have their perks, and it all boils down to what suits your taste and preference.

C. Considerations for those with allergies or sensitivities

For those with allergies or health sensitivities, choosing the right black seed oil should be a thoughtful decision.

Filtered Sensibility: If you have allergies or are sensitive to certain things, filtered black seed oil might be a safer choice. Filtering removes tiny bits that could trigger sensitivities, offering a smoother and potentially gentler experience.

Unfiltered Richness: On the other hand, if you don’t have allergies and want the full spectrum of nutrients, unfiltered black seed oil is like getting the complete package. It has all the tiny bits that might carry extra goodness, but it might not be as smooth.

Listen to Your Body: Consider how your body feels after using each type of oil. If you notice any reactions, it’s like a signal from your body telling you what it prefers.

Check with a Nutritionist: If you’re unsure, it’s always smart to check with a healthcare expert.

Remember, it’s all about finding the right match for your body to achieve the overall health goals, whilst keeping things simple and safe.

III. Exploring the Unfiltered Cold Pressed Black Seed Oil

A. Nature and Characteristics: Unfiltered Cold Pressed Black Seed Oil

Unfiltered cold pressed black seed oil is like the raw, unaltered version of the elixir of life oil from Nigella sativa seeds. Let’s break down what makes it special.

Full Spectrum Goodness: Unfiltered means it’s got everything the seeds offer – tiny bits, antioxidants, and all the natural goodness. It’s like having the whole orchestra playing instead of just a few instruments. You get the native, unfiltered black cumin oil in raw food quality.

Nature’s Artwork: Picture it like an unfiltered photograph – it captures every detail, not just the main scene. Similarly, unfiltered black seed oil retains the complete range of nutrients, creating a more intricate and robust oil. One of the key features of being unfiltered is that the cold pressed black seed will have a strong, slightly spicy taste. In addition to taste and scent, the sediments of the black seeds can also affect the color of the oil.

A Bit Cloudy, a Lot Natural: This oil might look a bit cloudy or have some sediment – that’s just the natural bits and pieces. It’s like finding shells on a pristine beach; they’re part of the charm. It will be rich in trub and suspended matter, which is full of fiber and mineral goodness.

Straight from the Source: Cold pressing means it’s extracted without heat, preserving the oil’s natural properties. It’s like making juice without cooking the fruit – you get the freshness straight from nature. The black seed oil will be high content in essential oils and fatty substances in their natural form.

Choosing Nature’s Unaltered Design: For those who love the idea of embracing nature in its full glory, unfiltered cold pressed black seed oil is the way to go. It’s like enjoying the complete melody of health benefits nature intended. Compared to filtered black cumin oil, the unfiltered oil is thicker and also has a more intense taste, just as nature intended.

Please note: you must shake the bottle or swirl slightly before using to distribute the sediment.

B. The Benefits of Unfiltered Cold Pressed Black Seed Oil: A Simple Breakdown

As we discussed earlier, the unfiltered cold pressed black seed oil is unrivaled in terms of full-spectrum retention of natural compounds.

  1. Rich in Antioxidants:
  • Unfiltered black seed oil is packed with antioxidants, in perfect bio-structure and form. They help protect your body from harmful molecules, keeping you strong and healthy.
  1. Anti-Inflammatory Magic:
  • It has anti-inflammatory powers, calming down any internal commotion. It’s like a peacekeeper for your body, making sure all the cells stay calm and balanced.
  1. Powerful Immune System Booster:
  1. Heart Health Support:
  • Your heart gets a friendly pat with unfiltered black seed oil. Studies suggest it may be a good buddy for your cardiovascular health, keeping your blood ticker in good shape.
  1. Skin Glow:
  • Applying it on your skin is like giving it a natural glow. It’s like a secret beauty potion, making your skin happy and radiant.
  1. Natural Energy Kick:
  • Unfiltered black seed oil might give you a natural energy kick. It’s like fuelling your body with the good pure stuff, helping you stay active and alert.
  1. Complete Nutrient Package:
  • It’s not missing any parts – unfiltered means you get the whole package of nutrients. It’s like having a balanced meal; your body gets a bit of everything it needs.
  1. Versatile in Recipes:
  • You can get creative with kefir by incorporating it into various recipes. It can be added to some juices, porridge, smoothies and meal dressings.  This versatility adds a nutritious and delicious twist to your daily meals.

Remember, just like enjoying a variety of foods is good for your health, embracing the full spectrum of benefits in unfiltered black seed oil can be a simple and natural way to support your well-being.

C. Advantages of Black Seed Oil for Men

The powerhouse antioxidant, thymoquinone, a key player in black cumin oil, has proven its effectiveness in treating male infertility in scientific studies.

A clinical study in 2014 revealed that incorporating black seed oil into the diet improved various aspects of sperm health, including quality, quantity, motility, and viability. Notably, it was also found to increase sperm volume. Hence, men facing fertility concerns should consider adding this beneficial oil to their dietary regimen.

D. Advantages of Black Seed Oil for Women

Black seed oil finds extensive use in trichology, cosmetology, dermatology, and traditional beauty remedies.

When applied directly to the skin, this product enhances conditions such as acne, eczema, and psoriasis. Additionally, using warm oil in hair masks proves beneficial by strengthening weakened strands and imparting a healthy shine.

E. Advantages of Black Seed Oil for Children

Before adding black cumin oil to your child’s diet, it’s crucial to consult with a nutritionist. This product is classified as an allergen, so taking precautions is essential.

For some individuals, even applying some oils topically can trigger an allergic rash. However, for those who don’t experience a reaction, using the oil on damaged skin may be recommended. Its anti-inflammatory and antibacterial effects contribute to swift healing of injuries.

F. Utilizing Black Seed Oil in Medicine

Numerous scientific studies affirm the utility and effectiveness of black cumin oil in addressing various health conditions. Renowned nutritionist Inga Davtyan highlights its role in normalizing blood pressure, cholesterol, and blood glucose levels, often incorporated into weight loss strategies.

This versatile oil aids in restoring beneficial intestinal microflora, possesses a choleretic effect, and positively impacts blood vessel walls, preventing blood clot formation. Additionally, it serves as a preventive measure against varicose veins. However, it’s important to note that while beneficial, the product is not a substitute for medicine. Consulting with a healthcare professional before incorporating it into your routine is advisable.

IV. How to Select and Store Black Seed Oil

As we have demonstrated in this article, the right approach in securing the best black seed oil is going for cold pressed black seed oil which is unfiltered, and from authentic millers with clear information and warranty, such that you can return the material if it raises any red flags before you use it. Consider the suppliers below, whom we have personally tried and tested, and with hundreds of positive reviews from happy users. (Please note: As an Amazon Associate I earn a little commission from qualifying purchases. This is at no extra cost for you.)

Germany: Kräuterland – Organic Black Cumin Oil Filtered 1000 ml (4 x 250 ml) – 100% Pure, Gently Cold Pressed, Egyptian, Vegan – Freshness Guarantee: Daily Mill Fresh Direct from the Manufacturer


Check their product page on Amazon

400 Capsules in 6 Month Supply – 1000 mg Egyptian Black Cumin Oil / Daily Dose – Cold Pressed, Natural – Produced in Germany and Laboratory Tested


Check their product page on Amazon

Unfiltered and cold pressed processing results in the strongest, most biologically active black seed oil, which is high in thymoquinone and other monoterpenes, including thymol, carvacrol, alpha-pinene, thymohydroquinone, p-cymene, alpha-terpinene, beta-pinene, limonene, and gamma-terpinene.

For proper storage: when properly stored (in a dry, dark place), the product retains its beneficial properties for 3 years. It is better to actively use the opened oil bottles without waiting for rancidity or expiry dates. To retain its quality and protect from oxidation, black seed oil must always be packed in air-tight, dark glass bottles.

V. Recommended Firms Selling Unfiltered Cold Pressed Black Seed Oil

We have compiled below a list of verified, five-star rated firms who are supplying unfiltered cold pressed black seed oil in various volumes for the buyer’s convenience, and with hundreds upon hundreds of reviews from buyers. Please check, and remember to leave your honest review after using their products, to enable others make informed choices. Have a beautiful day.

Is Mount Zion in Kenya? Proof: Mt. Kenya is the Real Mt Zion

Which country is Mount Zion in? Is Mount Zion in Kenya? Quite related to that, and is a question in many people’s minds: is the Biblical Ark of the Covenant in Kenya? In this article, we will be proving that the real Mount Zion is Mount Kenya, in East Africa. Mount Kenya, also known as Kirinyaga (meaning mountain of signs & wonders) is the real rendezvous of Mt Zion where the Messiah will appear, stated in the Bible as the mount in the east… referring to East Africa. Mount Kenya is located in one of the most amazing & remarkable landscapes in Kenya to the east of the Great Rift Valley, standing at a height of 5,199m above sea level. The river Zion/Sion/Sio/Thaayu flows from Mount Kenya, and is today as the “river Tana” or “River Sagana”.

In old Portuguese maps (drawn over 500 years ago), there’s a river between Mombasa and Lamu which the natives called River “Zion/Sion”. The river Zion/Sion flows from Mount Kenya and is today known as the “River Tana”. So, if River Zion flows from “Mount Kenya”, can this mountain possibly mean its “Mount Zion”?

One of the major deceptions across many centuries from religious leaders, Eurocentric historical and archaeological scholars is that the Biblical Mount Zion is in Jerusalem, Israel. However, there is no Mount Zion in Jerusalem!

The area between the South western hill known as the temple Mountain and Mt Moriah has been labelled as “Mt Zion” since the 12th century by the “Byzantine pilgrims”. However archaeological evidence and common sense has proved otherwise. Most importantly, Mount Zion is recorded as God’s holy habitation, one He cannot share with any other gods. That location in Jerusalem is shared by several denominations, most notably a mosque erected there.

So, where is Mountain Zion? Is Mountain  Zion the Mt. Kenya?

It is an emphatic yes: Mt Zion is Mt. Kenya. Let us begin by finding out the origin of the word ‘Zion’. The genesis of the name Zion is from the Kabiru Community who roamed around Palestine in the 1800 BC era, earning their livelihood there (as per records fetched from Amarna archaeological site in Egypt, which were later hidden by the Britons and Germans). The Kabiru prayed facing Mount Kirinyaga (Kenya) where they originated from, and called this mountain ”Kigongona gia Thaayuini” loosely translated as ‘Altar of Peace’.

What were the Kabiru doing in Palestine? The Kabiru were loved and feared in equal measure owing to their capability in wars. In Palestine, they were soldiers for hire; basically war mercenaries who were contracted by the kings in the Middle East to fight for them. Their means of payment after a successful battle was herds of goats & sheep, and sometimes food. They never lost any war, but they only took part in holy wars.

Before going to any battle, this is the prayer they used to make, facing ”Thaayuini” the mountain:

”God You are Our Ally in this war
For we are Your people and You are our God
Our defeat is Your defeat
Our victory is Your victory
If we win we shall assemble here and offer thanks giving offering.”

in their language, the prayer was like this:

Ngai mbara ino turathii ita Nawe,

Nigukorwo turi Aku na Uri Witu,

Twahotwo Niwe Wahotwo

Twahotana Niwe Wahotana

Twahotana nitugacoka haha Tukurutire igongona ria ng’atho.

One of the notable wars fought by the Kabiru and recorded in the Bible is in Joshua 6:1–27. This is the fall of the wall of Jericho. Joshua on his own could not capture or defeat Jericho. God brought him a man who identified himself as ”commander of the army of the Lord” – Joshua 5:13-15. This was also in the records from the Amarna archaeological site. This commander was a black man from the Kabiru community, and is noted as having long dreadlocked hair.

Why Dreadlocks? Origin of dreadlocks

Just as the Kabiru used to go round Mountain Kirinyaga seven times in their prayer walk to gain divine powers, the commander instructed Joshua to use the power or magic of seven to bring down the wall of Jericho without a fight.

The Kabiru would regularly travel back to East Africa via Egypt and then down via the River Nile to offer their sacrifices at the foot of ‘Kigongona gia Thaayuini’, Kirinyaga. It is not only the Kabiru community who would voyage to this mountain for prayers. The Egyptian Pharaohs, before becoming kings, would ascend the mountain, which they termed as Ta-Neteru, to gain special powers. In Ta – Neteru the pharaoh candidate was put to “death” using herbs, for three days where in the three days; he received ‘Ka’ – a cosmic generative force.

Thaayuini was thus a name referring to the present Mount Kenya. The other communities co-existing with the Kabiru in Palestine, including the Jews, could not utter the word Thaayuini correctly, and it became Sion or Zion.

In the year 1210 AD, the Kabiru changed their name to Agikuyu. This is after successfully taking God’s Ark of the Covenant to the top of Mount Zion, the present day Mt. Kenya. The Kabiru soldiers and the Ark of the Covenant were being pursued by the Templars (Knights Templar)by the orders of the Pope, to capture the Ark and take it to Rome. The Kabiru referred to the templars as ‘andu a nguo ndune’. To hide their steps, they changed their name, and the name Kabiru was lost to the Hebrews (Khabiru).

This is authentic history and wisdom shared by Mr Samuel Kamitha, who is the director of the Gikuyu & Mumbi Cultural Museum.

Who is Mr. Samuel Kamitha?

It would take acres and hectares of words to manifestly shed light on who Mr. Samuel Kamitha really is. Allow us to just briefly analyse the profile of Mr Kamitha, who is the messenger of Mt. Kenya’s Chief Seer, and the director of Gikuyu & Mumbi Cultural Museum. By knowing Mr Samuel Kamitha, humanity will, for the first time,  have a glimpse of the African science as known to the African sages and seers. Mr. Samuel Kamitha is a trained taxidermist  and cultural anthropologist. As a  cultural anthropologist, Mr Samuel Kamitha is an accomplished  pundit specializing in the systematic study and analysis of diverse human societies, with a particular emphasis on understanding cultural practices, beliefs, social structures, and historical developments within those societies. His prowess & knowledge is not just on an intellectual and academic level, but also a supernaturally divine and spiritual  degree.


Betweeen 1988-1997 (World Cultural Decade), Mr. Kamitha was was contracted to research on how to protect Mount Kenya forest from overexploitation.  He based his research on the strength and firm belief that the local community had useful knowledge and understanding on how to keep the forest sustainable. According to Mr. Kamitha, for millennia the local community had utilized Mount Kenya as a renewable source of firewood, grazing and farming. Unfortunately, as historical forest management knowledge was lost with time, so was Mount Kenya’s sacredness. His research, focusing on culture and development, aimed to use collective memory to balance resource use. To do this research, he worked with local elders who are like living encyclopedias of African life and traditions. From 1990 to 1992, he collaborated with the Gikuyu elders to gather traditional methods for managing the local environment. Mr Samuel Kamitha steered his study with the goal that once the knowledge is accessible, it can be utilized to educate a previously uninformed community, serving as the initial stage in crafting policies. In 1993, in recognition and through the recommendation of the same elders, Mr. Samuel Kamitha was elevated to the Mount Kenya College of Seers. After uttering his clan as a “Munjiru” (the rightful clan of seers), Mr. Kamitha underwent a spiritual initiation in the college of seers, where he gained extraordinary wisdom. In a nutshell, this is the process that Mr. Kamitha went through to mark  his recruitment to the prestigious college of seers, and the Divine role of Chief Seer (Mugo wa Kibiru)’s messenger.

He was made to fast for 40 days under the watchful eyes of the elders. Initiated up to the last 35th level of seer’s ladder in the esoteric wisdom, he passed the test of water, air, soil and fire in reference to Mountains Kirinyaga (Mt Kenya), Nyandarua (Aberdare Ridges), Kianjahi (Ol Donyo Sabuk) and Kiri Mbiruiru (Ngong Hills) to complete the seer’s sign of the cross. He was put on a three days herb-induced sleep known as three days death. The last herb known as the tree of life awakened him. By the time he regained consciousness he had acquired a pinnacle of unnatural/extraordinary wisdom. Mr Kamitha had also reached the state of no desire. Mr Kamitha also acquired an instant understanding of the nature of departed spirits. This is one of the twelve disciplines in the cluster of Gikuyu Wisdom. He was given a stars name like all seers and honoured with a seer’s muthigi -staff. Once the initiate is bestowed with muthigi staff, he is ritually added “an extra 30 years”– This signifies that he does not interact with his age mates because he is senior to them by 30 years.

Mr. Samuel Kamitha’s conventional education has helped him  in understanding the world of seers in a positive way. Though their wisdom lacks vocabularies and terminologies in a narrowed down process, the result is so precise and magical beyond comprehension in the world of logics. In the summary of who is Mr. Samuel Kamitha, this messenger of Mt. Kenya’s Chief Seer is a person deeply involved in cultural preservation and research, with a focus on the Gikuyu people and their traditions. He has held significant positions in cultural organizations and has contributed to global discussions on culture and conservation in high positions. Mr Kamitha reports that he is open to collaborations with universities and research centers in areas of research. He became the Director-General of the Gikuyu and Mumbi Cultural Museum, and his work was recognized by UNESCO, a global organization. In 2007 he organized Jubilee Cultural Ceremony of the three Mt. Kenya communities (Meru, Embu and Gikuyu). The ceremony traces the history of God’s Ark of the Covenant from Axum, Ethiopia, to Mount Kenya where it was put to rest in 1210 AD.

Over the years, he held various positions, including being appointed to various committees related to culture and conservation. He also organized cultural events and prayer drives around Mount Kenya, most notably the Mt. Kenya Prayer Walk which he kickstarted in 2008. In 2010, he became the National Chairman of the Kenya Culture and Council of Elders Association. Mr Samuel Kamitha is also the author of  Secrets of the Holy Mountain book. This book was plagiarized by Marvel Studios & Disney to script the blockbuster film Black Panther: Wakanda Forever.  There is an active lawsuit for this plagiary, justice being pursued by Qadree El-Amin (former BOYZ II MEN manager and Michael Jackson’s promoter), and US Hip Hop producer Prince Michael. The two stars visited Mr Samuel Kamitha in October 2018 and undertook the Mt Kenya Prayer Walk with the Chief Seer’s messenger & the Principal Elders. During the beautiful occasion, Qadree El-Amin was given a Kikuyu name, Mungai, while his associate Prince Michael was christened Muchiri.

Mr. Kamitha has been active in sharing his knowledge through electronic and print media. He hosts talk shows, contributes to radio programs, and occasionally appears in local newspapers. His work is aimed at preserving and promoting African culture and wisdom, especially that of the Gikuyu people. Its in the  community’s, Africa’s, and indeed the world’s interests that Mr. Samuel Kamitha should go back to radio and print media to disseminate the wisdom of the Anjiru Clan sages and seers, and the messages of Mt. Kenya’s Chief Seer to the world. If you would like to lend a hand towards this noble cause of facilitating Mr Samuel Kamitha broadcasting via the airwaves in the local media, we invite you to donate via this page. All proceeds go directly to him, and the offline bank account data shared in the same donations page is personally his. To have full confidence that you are channeling your donations to him, you can verify with him by reaching him through the contacts given on his website, Our website,, works as a subsidiary of Yamumbi, helping in Mr Kamitha’s work through digital outreach, through his express permission.  

Unveiling the Wonders: The Incredible Benefits of Prunus Africana Powder (Pygeum- Muiri)

Discover the secrets of Pygeum, also known as Prunus Africana, and unlock a world of natural wonders for your health. In this article, we’ll delve into the comprehensive benefits that make Pygeum a powerhouse of wellness. From prostate health to anti-inflammatory properties, Pygeum has a lot to offer. Pygeum powder comes from the bark of the Prunus Africana tree. It’s a natural remedy used for various health benefits.

People take it for prostate health, reducing inflammation, and urinary tract support. Pygeum is rich in antioxidants, which help fight harmful substances in the body.

It’s also believed to balance hormones and may enhance libido for both genders. You can find Pygeum powder in supplements, often used to promote overall well-being.

However, it’s important to consult with a healthcare professional before adding it to your routine. In summary, Pygeum powder, derived from Prunus Africana, is a natural supplement with potential health perks, but caution and expert advice are advisable.

  1. Herbal Prostate Health Solution: Pygeum is renowned for its positive impact on prostate health. The extract from the bark of the Prunus Africana tree has been traditionally used to address various prostate-related issues. Various studies suggest that Pygeum may geatly help alleviate symptoms associated with benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), such as frequent urination and discomfort even better than modern medicine.
  2. Natural Anti-Inflammatory Agent: Inflammation is a common culprit behind many health issues. Pygeum has anti-inflammatory properties that can help soothe inflammation throughout the body. Whether you’re dealing with joint pain or inflammatory conditions, Pygeum might be a natural solution to consider.
  3. Urinary Tract Support: Pygeum has been linked to improved urinary health. Its ability to reduce inflammation in the urinary tract can contribute to better bladder function and may help ease discomfort associated with urinary issues.
  4. Antioxidant Boost: The bark of Prunus Africana is rich in antioxidants, which play a crucial role in protecting the body from oxidative stress. Antioxidants help neutralize free radicals, reducing the risk of chronic diseases and supporting overall well-being.
  5. Libido Enhancement: Some studies suggest that Pygeum may have a positive impact on libido. By promoting prostate health and improving overall blood circulation, Pygeum could contribute to enhanced sexual function and satisfaction.
  6. Balancing Hormones: Pygeum is believed to have hormonal balancing effects, particularly in relation to testosterone. Maintaining a healthy hormonal balance is crucial for various aspects of well-being, including energy levels, mood, and overall vitality.
  7. Traditional Wisdom, Modern Benefits: While the benefits of Pygeum have been known in traditional medicine for centuries, modern research continues to unveil its potential. Explore the intersection of ancient wisdom and contemporary science as we uncover the secrets of Prunus Africana.
  8. Choosing the Right Pygeum Supplement: Not all Pygeum supplements are created equal. Learn how to select a high-quality supplement, understand dosage recommendations, and ensure you’re reaping the maximum benefits from this natural remedy.
  9. Potential Side Effects and Precautions: While Pygeum is generally considered safe for most people, it’s essential to be aware of potential side effects and precautions. We’ll guide you through the necessary information to make informed decisions about incorporating Pygeum into your health routine.
  10. Conclusion: Embrace the Power of Pygeum for a Healthier You: In conclusion, Pygeum, also known as Prunus Africana, offers a wide array of health benefits, ranging from prostate support to anti-inflammatory effects. By understanding its diverse advantages and incorporating it wisely into your wellness routine, you can harness the power of nature for a healthier, more vibrant life.

Unlock the full potential of Pygeum and embark on a journey towards holistic well-being. Embrace the wisdom of Prunus Africana and experience the transformative benefits that have stood the test of time. Purchase the Pygeum Powder now in Nairobi – deliveries all over Kenya and internationally.

Origin of Mount Kenya Prayer Walk


Before the arrival of European missionaries in the late 19th century, the three ethnic communities residing near Mount Kenya, namely the Agikuyu, Embu, and Meru, practiced a unique tradition that involved three days of devout devotion to their singular deity, Ngai Murungu. According to this ancient custom, these three communities collectively reaffirmed their strong belief that a single God was the creator of the universe and that God’s presence was manifest in the natural order of things, particularly within the heart of Mount Kenya. Although this belief was not exclusive to these communities, it was most prominently observed in the Mount Kenya region.

The observance of these three sacred days was the result of the amalgamation of two ancient rituals. The first ritual dated back to a time long before the emergence of the pyramid age, while the second ritual was introduced through Mosaic institutions around 1200 BC to approximately 1210 AD when the sacred “Managi,” a pivotal mystical object in Gikuyu religious practices, was placed to rest within the vicinity of Kigongona Kia Mai, near Mount Kenya.

From ancient times to the Neolithic period, the Nile River held a profound significance in the hearts and minds of the people of Egypt. The early farming communities who settled in Egypt around 7000 BC astutely observed that the annual inundation of the Nile River aligned with the heliacal rising of the star Sirius (Isis). As the waters receded, they left behind a rich deposit of dark silt, carried from the Ethiopian highlands and Central African regions. This fertile silt, spread over the saturated earth, prepared the land for planting, and it was this natural phenomenon that inspired the early Egyptians to name their land “Kemet,” signifying “black” in contrast to the surrounding desert, aptly called “Deshret,” which means “red.” This cyclic renewal of dark silt ensured the fertility of the land in preparation for autumn planting.

The regularity of natural phenomena, such as the daily rising and setting of the sun, the four distinct phases of the lunar cycle, and the concept of precession, instilled a profound sense of order in both the earthly and celestial realms. This notion of order played a central role in the development of the ancient Egyptian religious beliefs.

The Egyptians viewed the Nile River and every facet of nature as vessels for the manifestation of gods in anthropomorphic forms. In times when the Nile failed to rise to its usual levels, crucial for supporting agriculture, the Egyptians sought to appease Hapy, the god of Nile floods. Hapy was often depicted as a figure with pendulous breasts, adorned with a clump of papyrus or a lotus on his head, and bearing a table laden with offerings. Like many other deities in the Egyptian pantheon who held sway over the Nile, Hapy was believed to dwell in Ta-Neteru, the Egyptian name for the region around Mount Kenya.

Ta-Neteru was situated to the south of Punt, which corresponds to present-day Somaliland and served as the source of the fragrant frankincense and myrrh, highly favored by the gods in Egyptian mythology.

Ta – Neteru was abode of the blessed the paradise on earth where the best of humans were sometimes taken. Ta – Neteru could only be visited by the chosen few from the lineage of Horus. In Ta – Neteru the candidate was put to “death” for three days where in the three days; he received ‘Ka’ – a cosmic generative force. This force made him god through theogony. It was in order for the Prince Crown to pay homage south to the gods of the waters of Nile in Ta – Neteru after the death of his ruling King father.

Where was the seat of Osiris, whose title was “the president of the lands of the South”? He had voyaged to Egypt at the dawn of first time (Shabaka Stone, Museum of London ). In the period before Gikuyu genesis referred to as “Karing’a Millennium” puts Karing’a people, who the proto – Gikuyu met and assimilated in the area around Mount Kenya and absorbed heliopolitan concept. It was found that Karing’a people and the old Mizraim shared the triad of god i.e. Osiris, Isis and Horus. Their creator personified in the sun and sometimes called “Utheri” or Osiris. In this concept when Osiris became amalgamated with the sun, Isis and her son Horus became prominent In the Nile and Duat affairs hence the stars of Sirus – A and Sirus B. Karing’a sacred triad Utheri, Njathi and Kiahu were enshrined in the peaks of Mount Kenya. Later the builders of pyramids enshrined the triad in sacred triangles of the pyramids with the sides proportional to the numbers 3, 4 and 5 respectively. A similar design was incorporated 2,500 years later in construction of the bronze tank at the entrance of the old Solomon Temple (the priests used the water for ritual washings prior to entering the alter or the temple) the Inner sanctuary or the holy of holies housed the covenant box.

Solomon had originally constructed the Temple with the intent of it being a permanent dwelling place for the covenant box. However, his marriage to foreign wives introduced the worship of foreign deities into the Temple dedicated to the God of his father, David. One notable visitor was Queen Makenda of Sheba, whose visit had significant consequences. From her union with Solomon, a child was born, Prince Menelik I. Upon reaching the age of 19, he made a journey to Sheba following Queen Makenda’s passing to partake in his coronation. Accompanied by his entourage and with the approval of the Levites, the covenant box was transported to Sheba, revealing Sheba’s identity as Ethiopia. This action was in alignment with King David’s foresight that the covenant box would not permanently reside in Jerusalem (Psalms 68:31).

After many years of being temporarily housed in Ethiopia, the covenant box eventually found its resting place in Axum.

Mount Kenya Relics:

African elders have traditionally been cautious in sharing their historical narratives, but after years of silence, they are beginning to reveal the proto-Gikuyu people, ancestors of the present-day Gikuyu community, who were known as “Kabiru” with possible Hebrew roots. According to their accounts, the Kabiru originated from a place called Baci in Ethiopia, situated at a location called Hakum in Axum. The decision to leave Axum stemmed from the threat posed by the Tunyaga, also known as the “People of the Cross,” or Nguo Ndune, the “Red Costume” group, who conspired to steal important scrolls known as Managi and Ikunjo. The escape to safeguard these treasures led to a conflict that extended to Thagana, reaching as far as Tana Island. The battle eventually spread along the Somalia coast, through the Kaya Forests and down to Kwale. In Digo, a replica of the covenant box was shattered into pieces to divert attention from the search for the original Managi.

Despite this diversion tactic, the war intensified as it progressed towards the mainland. In response, the Kabiru people hurriedly concealed the Managi scrolls and the covenant box in clandestine locations within Mount Kenya. They recount how the proto-Gikuyu communities later settled in the areas surrounding Mount Kenya, while some remained in the Coast Province region. This prolonged conflict persisted for two generations, aligning with the prophecy of King David, who foresaw that “The Ethiopians will raise their hands in prayer to God.” As part of their practices, they aligned their doorways to face Mount Kenya, and in their prayers, they raised their hands in the direction of the mountain, drawing parallels to the biblical accounts in the book of Exodus, Chapters 19 and 20 from the Old Testament.

With the description given, it became clear the early Kabiru were fighting the Templers for the cross and red costume brings to mind the croix patlae, the Templers emblem adapted after the synod to Troyes . Going by the Seers date, the relics should have been buried in circa 1210 AD. From this date the Kabiru settled to guard their treasure and sealed off Mount Kenya region from foreigners, this sheds light why slave trade did not take place in Mont Kenya region.

In the 7th year, the Kabiru destroyed the 9 stones erected in worship of the sun and stars in Mount Kenya. Putting down the covenant box and destroying of the 9 stones was the greatest spiritual hall mark. From then, the Mountain became the earthly dwelling of God- Ngai Murungu, who created heaven and earth. Judaism ( Kirira ) negated the Memphite theology and heliopolitan concept. Traditionally this act is enshrined in the Gikuyu saying “Tutigathwo ringi ni aka” In reference to feminine gods Isis and Hapy.

Seers narrate vividly how managi was laid to rest in the fourth dimension in the vicinity of ‘Kigongona Kia Mai’, a water tabernacle renamed by scholars Triple S, TSC shrine. Equally of importance to the fighting Kabiru were Ikunjo (Coptic scroll or primitive Tola) that were concealed in two different sites renamed 1KB and IKC. The Seers say Triple S. TSC site will never be subject to research but 1KB and IKC could be excavated and sited responsibly and finally rebury the contents as required by the law of silence.

Seers in charge of Mount Kenya wisdom gave admonition lo researchers that prior to excavation of any kind, the writer must meet Ethiopian Seers in Axum and Tana Island . It Is no wonder that the writer was referred to the Seers because traditionally, Mount Kenya Seers hold the relics In trust since Kenya was annexed from the Empire of Abyssinia In the 20th Century.


This sacred shrine in Mount Kenya holds legendary reverence among the Seers, and its sanctity is defined by the unique rituals performed within its confines.

The appointed elder who conducts the rituals in this shrine has his right leg tied to a layana. In the event of his passing during the ceremony, his 11 associates must pull him away. This specific location where the rituals take place is strictly off-limits to any other mortal. The Chief Seer commences the ceremony by pouring water on the holy ground, shaping it into a triangle. He then forms a square around the outer perimeter and concludes by encircling the square with a larger circle. With hands raised toward the peak of Batian, he recites solemn verses from their kirira.

In addition to the water patterns, a sacrificial fire is kindled. This fire is crafted from dry olive splinters, into which wet broken pieces and leaves of the aromatic creeping plant “mwemba iguru” are placed. As the fragrant smoke ascends, the Chief Seer’s companions, stationed at a distance, raise their hands toward the peak of Batian and collectively intone a call for peace, “thaai,” following each verse. The Chief Seer then seems to levitate and proceeds to circumambulate the peak of Batian. Some of the information conveyed in these rituals resonates with the hieroglyphic inscriptions found in the Pyramid Texts dating back to 2300 BC.

This shrine’s rituals form the core of their liturgy. The Batian peak is seen as the point of connection between humanity and the divine, which explains the communities’ strong inclination towards sacerdotalism. Notably, there are two recognized routes leading to this shrine. The one that traverses through the forest, uphill, is the path consistently taken by our Seers during recorded visits. The other route involves navigating through jagged cliffs above the shrine. This second route, which may seem incredible to some, is known to the Seers as the “Mugirito wa Abaci,” literally translated as the “Ethiopian muscle-flexing path,” or, more descriptively, the “foreigners’ route.”

Before crafting the intricate water patterns, the Chief Seer makes seven clockwise motions, followed by the patterns themselves. Subsequently, he makes seven counterclockwise motions, with each motion symbolizing one planetary orbit. Could these water patterns represent a profound understanding of planetary laws or perhaps an ancient knowledge of astronomy? An interesting comparison can be made between the water patterns and a model designed by Johannes Kepler, a Dutch astronomer, in the City of Weil der Stadt before his groundbreaking discoveries. The knowledge of such laws paved the way for our modern understanding of the world and even space travel.

Different schools of thought have arisen concerning the shrine’s purpose. One theory posits that it might have been used by Egyptians in the pre-dynastic era as a celestial observatory platform. In later periods, it could have served as an orientation point for the construction of mastabas and, subsequently, the pyramids along a North-South axis, particularly the high temple of Isis. It’s worth noting that before local medicine men are commissioned, they ascend Mount Kenya to collect pebbles and “ira,” a whitish substance symbolizing snow. These pebbles and ira are believed to possess mystic powers that can influence their divination practices, creating a frequency modulation between the Mountain and the divination. This mystic power assists the medicine man’s words in manifesting events.

Another perspective suggests that the shrine might have been marked as a beacon by early Egyptian geographers in their efforts to measure the Earth’s surface area. It’s interesting to note that the equator, the imaginary line dividing the world into the North and South hemispheres, passes through Mount Kenya.

The third perspective suggests that the shrine might have concealed liturgical treasures from an ancient Semitic temple. Researchers within this group have undertaken a comprehensive study of Gikuyu and Jewish languages, traditions, customs, and Kabala.

The discovery of this shrine reaffirms a powerful belief expressed by the esteemed American Egyptologist, James H. Breasted, that Ethiopians were the pioneers in introducing religious thought and aspirations to the world. It’s noteworthy that a geological survey conducted on Mount Kenya has revealed the presence of a subterranean waterway connecting Mount Kenya to Lake Victoria. This discovery lends credence to the hypothesis that the Egyptian scientific priests of Heliopolis (Innu) may have followed the course of an underground river on their land journey, ultimately reaching Lake Gitengetenge in Mount Kenya. In the 19th century, as British explorers searched for the source of the Nile, they lacked this insight and, consequently, settled on Lake Nyasa (Victoria) as the source.

Those who have participated in rituals at the shrine often describe a profound, almost magical, effect that transcends the comprehension of ordinary individuals.