This 2000-year-old bell was discovered 8 years ago in an ancient Jerusalem aqueduct…

Notice how it is shaped as a shell, or pomegranate seed?

When this bell was discovered:

The Antiquities Authority quoted that this bell may be a bell that the Levites wore on their garments. I found that very, very interesting!

An hour went by following the press release of this finding that my Doctor Kurt Raveh who founded the Aquatic Archeology in Israel wrote to me to say, “Does that look like a Levi Bell? Notice how it is a shell or pomegranate seed?”

Shells and pomegranate seeds are evidence of feminine power.

What is astounding about this bell is that we see evidence of feminine leadership. What is very, very interesting is that the bells the Levi priests wore in Jerusalem are copies of what the priestesses wore in pre-biblical times. That is one of the brilliant pieces of evidence of Miriam’s power of leadership in that many of these ancient traditions were kept right under our own nose. They were adopted by monotheism and our modern culture, but it’s so obvious to us that we don’t even know that it had a much, much older history. Brilliant.

In Ancient Times:

Bells were used to dissipate negative energy. They were shaken. They were played. They were used to bring us back into balance.

In the Video below, you will hear bells being played in the ancient water system of Jerusalem. What is interesting about bells is that you’ll hear the bells clang or you’ll hear peels of bells, which are not a long single note, they still have the quality of water in that they drip, drop, drip drop. Notice how the clang or the sound of a bell is similar to throwing a pebble in a pond. You will hear the note of the bell and yet it’s most powerful effect is in the echo that we hear following the sound of the actual clang.

As you listen to the video below, notice how your body responds to the sound of the bells and then:

1. Does it stress you?

2. Does it calm you?

There’s no right or wrong answer. Notice how the bells affect your body.

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