The Book About Nagas and Ancient Civilizations of India

Nagas - A Shapeshifting History

Most of the achievements of the human civilization can be attributed to the ancient civilization of Mesopotamia, one of the earliest advanced civilizations of the past but by no means the only one. Among the most prominent cultures which have a long and amazing history are the Chinese and the Indian, whose developments in technology, arts, architecture, astronomy and other scientific fields spread across space and time until our modern days.
From Babylon to the Yellow River, passing through the Indus Valley of the Bharat subcontinent, cities and armies have clashed in innumerable battles for conquest, but they also exchanged extensive trades and communication, thereby creating a thick network of intermingled, cultural substrata that shaped Asia in a way that is unmatched by other continents.

"Nagas – A Shapeshifting History" revolves around the ancient past of India, and the pervasive influence of the Naga race into its deepest roots. Who where the Nagas? Why was their very existence erased from the history of Mankind and reduced to mythological lore?
An advanced civilization such as the Nagas, or the Serpent Race, is responsible for many of the cultural achievements of India and the South East of Asia, however their origin is shrouded in mystery. Some claim they were creatures of the underworld, the Patala Loka, who at some point in history came to the surface to conquer and expand; another theory posits that a Reptilian race came back on Earth from outer space, after fleeing at the time of the Deluge, to reclaim Terra as their home planet.
In the Indus Valley they set their colony and gave rise to one of the most advanced civilizations of the ancient world, rivaling the level of the other Extraterrestrial race who had set colony in the Mesopotamia region, the Anunnaki. Possibly the two races came in contact in both areas, and in India the Reptilians came to be known as Nagas, the Serpent race.

The cities of Mohenjo Daro and Harappa were founded in the Indus Valley a thousand of years ago and flourished for a long time before being destroyed, mysteriously leveled to the ground by a weapon that Mankind had never seen before. Today, many researchers suspect this weapon was a nuclear bomb which left objects and corpses vitrified on the spot. Also, the levels of radiations detected in those areas are extremely high, and this event is recorded in two of the most sacred texts of India, the epics of Ramayana and the Mahabhaarata.
Both epics, although written in different historical moment, bear a striking continuity in dates, events, and people. The Ramayana recounts the life of Rama and its quest to free his wife Sita who was abducted by the demon Ravana. Rama asked for the help of Hanuman to launch an assault to Ravana's stronghold in the island of Lanka (Sri Lanka.)
The Mahabharata's core event is the Kurukshetra War fought by two groups of cousins, the Kaurava and the Pandava princes.
In both epics various non-human races are described, as well as otherworldly weapons and feats employed to accomplish the deeds required as the stories unfold.

The researchers with an open mind approach concur in interpreting the events narrated in the epics as factual occurrences involving Extraterrestrial races. And, among them, the Nagas are repeatedly mentioned, described as a powerful race endowed with ingenuity, strength, cunning, and influence upon and among the human kings. Also, the Nagas were despised and feared by other non-human races such as the Suparna, and fought relentlessly until their supposed annihilation.
At that point, the Serpent Race disappears from history, leaving behind a legacy of Serpent-whorshipping humans such as the Nagavanshi. All over India, still today, many clans and tribes worship the Nagas spirits, and in some remote areas the Nagas are considered a force, pure energy that can be awakened inside the body (Kundalini energy) or invited into the human body, as it is practiced by Lake Manasarowar and on Mount Kailash, Tibet.