New Pagan temple in Poland

Whispers of Yggdrasil

It’s happening again; first it was Iceland who started to build the first major nordic pagan temple after a thousand years of christianization in the land. Then, it was Denmark with a very beautiful viking wooden themple to the norse gods. Now pagan history continues with a project to make the first pagan temple to the Slavic gods in Poland, after christianization spread through the land and wiped out all the old temples to replace for the ones of the new faith.

This year, Poland celebrates the 1050th anniversary of Christianization of the country and its people. But the pre-Christian believes were never truly forgotten or left aside, and the pagan faith still lives on. In the city of Wrocław, in Poland, the neo-pagans, or ,the rodnovers from Slavic pagan association Watra, have a new project in had – to build a temple to their old slavic deities. For now…

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This video catches an audio recording of real Angels singing. It happened when a seven people got together for choir practice. They started singing but then something strange begun to occur. Suddenly they heard thousands of super human voices singing along with the group.

At first, they thought there was just something wrong with the sound system but after checking everything their sound equipment was working just perfect. In awe at why there was thousands of voices singing along with them they then realized a super natural phenomenon was happening.

Guitars and trumpets that were not there were mysteriously being recorded in addition to all sorts of other instruments. There was even a solo sung by a male caught in the recording. The voices carried and sustained notes for a longer time than humanly possible.

AHEM YEAH! Who are the deluded, crazy ones?

Who Were These Vikings Buried Sitting Upright?

Very interesting.


Sitting Grave Viking 1

One of the skeletons found in the Sandvika sitting graves, Central Norway (Photo: NTNU Museum of Natural History and Archaeology, 1965-66)

Accidentally, in 1963 a burial ground with 24 graves deep inside the bay of Sandvika on the eastern side of the island of Jøa in Central Norway were discovered. The bodies buried in a sitting position is dating back to the years 650 to 1000 AD, and analyzes show that these Vikings have belonged to a very special group of people.

Unlike other Viking Age graves, the graveyard was unknown because the bodies were not placed inside a burial mound that is clearly visible in the terrain, or marked in any other way. These dead Vikings were lowered into the cylinder- and funnel-shaped shell sand holes from flat ground.

The question is why.

The Sandvika burial ground is unique in Scandinavia, and these people are the only ones found…

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Norse Parliament Site Discovered on Scottish Island



A site on the Scottish island of Bute has been identified as a Viking gathering place known as a “thing” in Old Norse, used to make political decisions, promulgate laws and settle disputes.

The mysterious mount, known as Cnoc An Rath, has been known to archaeologists since at least the 1950s. However, its identity has been in question for several decades, with many suggesting it might have been a medieval or prehistoric farm site. According to The Herald Scotland, archaeologists now feel that this Viking parliamentary site was likely the seat of power for Ketill Flatnose, a powerful Viking ruler whose bloodline would go on to settle Iceland.

The key to the theory of the site being a Norse “thing” was a new study of the island’s place-names. The etymology of the names suggested many archaic designations for locations around the island could have indeed incorporated the word “thing”. Follow-up field investigations in the form of excavations have yielded preserved surface samples that have been radio-carbon dated back to when Norse raiders and settlers were active in and near the Argyll coast.

The analysis involved pieces of charcoal, according to archaeologist Paul Duffy, the head of Brandanii Archaeology and Heritage Consultancy. In an interview in the newspaper, Duffy recounted how the charcoal had been dated to the latter days of the kingdom of Dalriada – and the inception of Norse settlement on Bute. Eventually the date for the site was narrowed down to between the late seventh century and the late ninth century CE, which is within the window of certainty as to when Vikings were active in the region.

Read more here.

Campfire Onion Bombs

  • 2 large onions
  • 2 pounds ground beef
  • 6 cloves garlic, minced
  • 2 Tablespoons basil
  • 2 Tablespoons oregano
  • 2 Tablespoons parsly
  • 1 teaspoon salt
  • 1 teaspoon black pepper
  • 2 egg, beaten
  • 1 cup fresh bread crumbs
  • 1 cup freshly grated parmesan cheese
  • 1 cup milk
  • Tomato sauce (optional, they really do not need the sauce)


  1. Peel onions & cut in half. Separate the onions into matching pieces.
  2. In a bowl, mix together all the remaining ingredients except for the tomato sauce. It is easiest to use your hands. Do not over mix or the result will be very dense!
  3. Fill two sides of an onion, then press together. Repeat.
  4. Wrap 5 or 6 bombs per foil packet. (I use heavy duty aluminum foil and wrap at least 2 times)
  5. To cook, place them in a large amount of very hot coals for 20-30 minutes, flip over and cook for another 20-30 minutes. Total cooking time will depend on the size of your bombs and the hotness of your coals. Check on them to be sure they are cooked all the way through.
  6. You could also roast these in a 350º oven if you aren’t camping!
  7. To serve, remove the foil and top with tomato sauce if desired.