Michael Ein is a professional researcher into the nature of the early Aztecs. The wonderful empire of Azteca is a mystery just waiting to be cracked.
Pictured above; Michael in 2012
Michael has spent his whole life researching the intricacies of the Aztecs, spending years comparing research with his colleagues. He has led groundbreaking discoveries in scholarly circles everywhere. In his passion, he boarded an airplane to visit the very continent this strange and ancient society once lived. Now he stays out there, documents his discoveries, and spends the last of his days researching. Who knows? Maybe if you fly to Africa, you'll see him one day, too! His favorite food is Peanut Butter and Elly sandwiches, so you might identify him that way.
This was a curious sight found in the cavern of a ruined citadel left by the Aztecs. It depicts some kind of deity with three figures worshiping it, or at least obeying, it would seem. Little research has been done in the outside word, but Ein is determined that it has a meaning that can reshape the world's academics. Pictured is the illustration with Michael shining his flashlight at it.
"The interesting thing," Ein notes, "is the green circle on this lost goddess' forehead. It appears to be an ancient representation of the third eye motif, echoed through many religions and mythologies in the ancient world. A symbol of higher knowledge and/or power, typically sourced in ancient India and whatnot. It seems whatever deity this cave painting depicts, it must have held significant importance to them. Perhaps more so than Anubis, who was central to their spirituality."
This was a photo taken late at night during December 2014. During a short window of time, a rainbow suddenly surrounded the moon. Luckily, Michael got a photo before it stopped. It lasted roughly ten minutes.
"It was definitely the strangest thing I've seen in my life," Michael explained, "I've heard folktales of this happening in local villages, but never thought to actually see anything like it. It's said to occur only near Aztec ruins, which is strange, but accurate in my one observation. My current theory is that there is some sort of geothermal gaseous reaction that is being cast into the sky to refract the light, perhaps due to the way Aztecs built, hence it only happening near those areas. Maybe this is where they got their idea for the third eye symbolism? It does look awfully like an eye, to me."
This was taken during 2015, on the 19th of July. Here, an imprint of a human, it seems, is seen on an oaken African tree. Our resident scholar had a very perplexing time deciphering this one.
"It is rather confounding, how it works. You see, I had lost a friend recently, may God rest his soul, when this happened. A most perplexing sight. It appeared to be the sillhouette of my friend engraved into this tree. I recognized him. It was the same height, weight, and every physical oddity he had. I heard stories the other day of ghosts being seen in forests, but I dismissed it as mere myth. Nothing more than the taboo Suicide Forests of Nevada, in South America. But here was my friend on this very tree. I have come to the conclusion that these trees that the Aztecs fertilized could, in fact, absorb photons from the sun, and rarely when a shadow is cast - it could "stick". Some kind of strange photosynthesis. I know my friend has visited this area before. I am convinced this is the reasoning. When I kicked the tree, the shade disappeared and my own was cast, not mimicking my own movement. It had absorbed my dark reflection, as it did to his." Michael Ein concludes.