The great civilizers and teachers, who have been dubbed ‘Solar deities’ over the millennia, have ‘light-bodies’ that can be manifested in physical or semi-physical form when they travel to Earth. What is their environment like back in their Solar domicile? Some of us mistakenly picture the Sun as a great ball of fire, however it consists of a series of layers, of which the outermost is the hottest. This is called the Corona, which sizzles at a million degrees, due to its ‘nanoflares’ which we now know, thanks to the Nu-Star X-ray telescope, crackle constantly, even during the Solar Minimum phases. Delve down to the Chromosphere and the temperature drops to 10,000°C. Travel further down in the Photosphere, a liquid-like plasma substance made of neon covering the sun’s outer layer and it’s 5,500°C. Below that is a denser stratum composed of silicon plasma, which in turn surrounds the great rocky iron sphere in the centre. This hard and rigid ferrite surface rotates every 27.3 days. The basic building blocks of physical life on the Sun are neutral particles such as neutrinos and photons, which interact well with the dense plasma layers. Even with their ethereal bodies, Sun People seek respite from the relentless glare by dwelling in underground communities sunken into the metallic layer. The upper hierarchy often live in above-ground palaces which, when viewed by transformed visitors such as Enoch, are described as complexes of ice crystals surrounded by structures of fire – the inhabitants always appeared white as snow (1 Enoch 71:1-17). [In 1795 William Herschel, the prominent astronomer who had discovered Uranus, published his essay ‘On the Nature and Construction of the Sun and Fixed Stars,’ describing populated societies living on the lower surface of the sun, where an opaque lower layer shielded the Solar inhabitants from the heat and light of the glowing upper layers. Like many people with Solar connections, his words had their source in Cosmic impulse].
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Paul V Young is a freelance writer based in Brisbane, Australia. His articles appear in magazines such as New Dawn and Atlantis Rising.