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?

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.

View From Space Hints at a New Viking Site in North America – New York Times


Douglas Bolender, left, and Sarah H. Parcak, right, looking for evidence of a Viking presence in Point Rosee, Newfoundland. If confirmed, the site would be the second known Viking settlement in North America.  Credit Greg Mumford

A thousand years after the Vikings braved the icy seas from Greenland to the New World in search of timber and plunder, satellite technology has found intriguing evidence of a long-elusive prize in archaeology — a second Norse settlement in North America, further south than ever known.

The new Canadian site, with telltale signs of iron-working, was discovered last summer after infrared images from 400 miles in space showed possible man-made shapes under discolored vegetation. The site is on the southwest coast of Newfoundland, about 300 miles south of L’Anse aux Meadows, the first and so far only confirmed Viking settlement in North America, discovered in 1960.

Since then, archaeologists, following up clues in the histories known as thesagas, have been hunting for the holy grail of other Viking, or Norse, landmarks in the Americas that would have existed 500 years before Columbus, to no avail.

But last year, Sarah H. Parcak, a leading space archaeologist working with Canadian experts and the science series NOVA for a two-hour television documentary, “Vikings Unearthed,” that will be aired on PBS next week, turned her eyes in the sky on coastlines from Baffin Island, west of Greenland, to Massachusetts. She found hundreds of potential “hot spots” that high-resolution aerial photography narrowed to a handful and then one particularly promising candidate — “a dark stain” with buried rectilinear features.

Read more here.

Daily Hávamál from Huginn’s Heathen Hof – Stanza 69


Erat maðr alls vesall
þótt hann sé illa heill
sumr er af sonum sæll
sumr af frændum
sumr af fé œrnu
sumr af verkum vel

No one is without worth
even if they have poor health
some have many children
others have many friends,
and some have
accomplished great deeds
worthy of honor.
-Hávamál: Stanza 69

Read more here.

The Norns


(The three Norns by LucreciaMortishia at DeviantArt)

There may be other Norns, but three are identified by name by Old Norse sources, e.g. Snorri Sturluson’s interpretation of the Völuspá and Helgakviða Hundingsbana I.

Urðr (fate), Verðandi (present) and Skuld (future) are three Jötnar (giants or Ettin) who spin and weave the fate of every Nordic person at birth and every Nordic Holy Power.

Each morning they come out from a hall standing at the Well of Urðr (well of fate). They draw water from the well and take sand that lies around it, which they pour over Yggdrasill so that its branches will not rot.

Daily Hávamál from Huginn’s Heathen Hof – Stanza 48


Mildir frœknir
menn bazt lifa
sjaldan sút ala
en ósnjallr maðr
uggir hotvetna
sýtir æ gløggr við gjöfum

The generous and brave
live best.
Rarely are they burdened
by worry and doubt;
while the coward
lives in fear
and the miser mourns
when he receives a gift.
-Hávamál: Stanza 48

Read more here.


The industrialized West today is a rotten, decadent structure. Our people dance to the tune played by the media and by a political elite that – regardless of party or ideological label – merely reigns over our decline. Our “celebrities” are jaded, negative images of normality. We are isolated from each other, from our history as a Folk, from our ancestors, and from nature.

Oswald Spengler, who penned the monumental Decline of the West, is proven right…if somewhat optimistic.

All that is the bad news. The good news is that now we can build a new culture. Indeed, we have already begun! This new culture will teach us strength, honor, and the inestimable value of blood ties. We will know joy, and the value of hard work, and the satisfaction of great deeds. We will laugh in the sun and make things of beauty. We will be sophisticated, yet simple; educated but not corrupted. We will walk through the ruins of a once-great civilization, scavanging the best and rejecting the corrupt, unafraid.

Hail the Gods!
Hail the Folk!

Stephen A. McNallen

Asatru Folk Assembly