The Really Real Truth 2 image

The Egyptian religion was more advanced and extensive compared to the Sumerian religion, partly because the Egyptians had more time and larger cities to develop their beliefs. Technological advancements also played a role, just as they did when the Greeks advanced various aspects of life, such as art, weaponry, religion, and holiday traditions.

The real truth is that the Bible's roots can be traced back to Egypt, with figures like Horus becoming Jesus, Isis becoming Mother Mary, Set becoming Satan, and Osiris and Lord Ptah becoming God. Both Egyptians and Sumerians believed that humans were made from clay, with the Egyptians adding that gods continued to mold the clay in people's sleep throughout their lives.

The Egyptians, like the Sumerians, brought incense, gold, and other offerings to statues because they also believed that gods lived in these statues, similar to the Sumerians. People had many statue figurines, believing that gods resided in them. They adopted the Sumerian religion, added their own spin to it with a new set of god names, altered the stories, and continued to expand with each new pharaoh.

The Egyptians were the first to have the Ten Commandments and around 100 more, but 10 main ones were prioritized. They also had a concept of purgatory like the Sumerians. After death, you would go to a waiting place called the underworld, a dark, cave-like area where you had to recite the Ten Commandments repeatedly. If you made a mistake, a mystical creature would kill your soul. These commandments were later adapted into the Bible.

If pure, you would find Thoth, who holds the ladder from the underworld to Heaven. This was depicted in a painting shown on the History Channel, illustrating Thoth waiting at both the bottom and top of the ladder, and then at the gates of heaven with the scales of justice. Thoth's judgment at the gates of heaven, Aaru, is still common knowledge in Egypt today.

The Egyptian golden gates consist of four golden archways you walk through. The Bible's golden gates were inspired by the Sumerian underworld, which had a golden bar gate. However, the Bible later described the gates as made of pearls, creating a discrepancy between the text and the oral tradition.

Nowadays, books, songs, and word of mouth often refer to the golden gates of heaven, as the Egyptians and Sumerians did in the past. The same applies to stories like the three wise men and Cain and Abel's twin sisters, which were not included in the Bible but passed on orally.

At the gates of heaven, Thoth judged you with the scales of justice, a term still used today. The Egyptians believed your soul lived in your heart, which had to be weighed for sin. The scales at the gates had your heart on one side, weighed down by sin, and an ostrich feather on the other, representing purity. Wealthy individuals could purchase figurine statues to lighten their hearts at judgment time, essentially buying their way out of guilt.

Once in heaven, you would receive your own plot of land, your field of reeds, where you would live with your family in the afterlife forever. Egyptians believed this 2,700 years before the Bible was written, dedicating their lives to this religious belief.

The Sumerians believed that only humans could be reincarnated, with gods residing in the heavens. The Egyptians, however, allowed humans to go to heaven and walk with the gods. The Bible changed the gods to angels.

The Egyptians were the first to believe in the end-time story of good versus evil. Horus, the god of light, battled Set, the god of darkness, with the latter eventually evolving into Satan. The Egyptians believed that Horus and Set continued to contend for souls, gathering them for the final battle. According to their beliefs, Horus is projected to defeat Set, and Osiris will rise from the underworld , bringing heaven on Earth and resurrecting the faithful to live with their loved ones forever.

Egypt had magic spells and hymns just like the Sumerians. The Egyptian all-seeing eye is supposed to be the eye of the falcon of Horus. Horus had his eye ripped out by Set in one battle and then magically fixed by Thoth. To the Egyptians, the eye combined the power of Horus, the magic of Isis, and the wisdom of Thoth.

Khnum is an ancient Egyptian god often associated with the life-giving aspects of water and fertility. Typically depicted as a man with a ram's head or as a full ram, he is frequently shown at a potter's wheel, fashioning humans from clay, which emphasizes his role in creation. Khnum was believed to create humans from clay on his potter's wheel, molding their bodies and infusing them with life through his breath.

The website provides the name of the archaeologist and tells you where to get the book that shows these stories on coffins, walls, and written on papyrus.

I've discovered another significant similarity that no one else seems to have mentioned; you'll only find this fact here. Yet another similarity between the Sumerians, Egyptians, and early Bible. The twin sisters' parts of the story were removed from the King James Version.

             Cain kills Abel Story 

Once upon a time in a small village, there lived two sets of twins: Cain and Abel, and their sisters Lila and Ella. The siblings were inseparable, sharing everything and always helping one another. However, an unfortunate turn of events would forever change the course of their story.

Cain, Abel, Lila, and Ella each possessed unique talents. Cain was an exceptional farmer, while Abel excelled in raising livestock. Lila was a skilled artisan who crafted beautiful pottery, and Ella was a gifted healer known for her knowledge of medicinal plants. As they grew older, their talents continued to flourish, making them indispensable to their village.

One day, the villagers decided to hold a festival to honor the gods, hoping to ensure a prosperous year ahead. Each sibling prepared an offering for the gods. Cain and Abel each offered the fruits of their labor: Cain brought a basket of his finest vegetables, and Abel presented a healthy sheep. Lila contributed a stunning piece of pottery, while Ella provided a bundle of healing herbs.

At the festival, the villagers gathered around to witness the offerings being presented to the gods. To everyone's surprise, the gods favored Abel's offering over Cain's. Cain, feeling humiliated and envious, couldn't bear the thought of his twin being chosen over him.

In the following days, Cain's jealousy festered, and he became distant from his siblings. Lila and Ella, worried about their brother, tried to console him, reminding him that the gods valued all of their talents. But their words fell on deaf ears, as the darkness of envy had taken hold of Cain's heart.

One fateful day, Cain asked Abel to accompany him to the fields. Unaware of his brother's intentions, Abel agreed. As they walked together, Cain's rage reached its peak, and in a fit of jealousy, he struck Abel with a rock, killing him instantly.

Lila and Ella soon discovered the terrible deed and were devastated by the loss of Abel and the betrayal of Cain. The gods, angered by Cain's actions, cursed him to wander the earth as a marked man, forever separated from his remaining family.

Lila and Ella, left to grieve and pick up the pieces, decided to honor Abel's memory by working together to support their village. They continued using their talents to help others, but the bond between the four siblings was forever broken. Their story became a cautionary tale about the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of cherishing the love of family, lest it be lost forever.


              Set Kills Osiris

In ancient Egypt, there was a small village along the banks of the Nile River. The village was home to two sets of twins: Osiris and Set, and their sisters Isis and Nephthys. The four siblings lived in harmony and were respected by the villagers for their unique talents and strong bond.

Osiris, the eldest, was a skilled agriculturist, ensuring the village had bountiful harvests. Set, on the other hand, was a fierce and cunning warrior who protected the villagers from threats. Isis was a wise and talented healer, renowned for her knowledge of medicinal herbs, while Nephthys possessed the gift of clairvoyance, guiding the village with her visions of the future.

The village thrived under the guidance and care of the siblings. However, the tranquility was not destined to last. As the twins grew older, Set's envy of his brother Osiris' popularity and success began to fester. This envy turned into a burning ambition to seize power and control for himself.

Set's sisters, Isis and Nephthys, sensed the growing darkness in their brother's heart and tried to dissuade him from his destructive path. They reminded Set of the importance of family unity and the strength they derived from working together. But Set's jealousy had grown too strong, and he could not be swayed.

During an annual celebration honoring the gods, Set enacted his treacherous plan. He tricked Osiris into climbing into a beautifully crafted chest, claiming it was a gift from the gods. Once Osiris was inside, Set and his accomplices sealed the chest and threw it into the Nile River. Osiris, trapped and unable to escape, drowned, leaving the village in shock and mourning.

Isis and Nephthys, heartbroken by the loss of their beloved brother, set out on a perilous journey to retrieve Osiris' body and bring him back to life. With the help of the gods, they managed to locate the chest and resurrect Osiris, but he was forever changed, now reigning as the god of the afterlife.

As for Set, he was punished by the gods for his heinous act. He was banished to the deserts, cursed to live out his days in isolation, far from his sisters and the village he once protected.

The tragic story of the Egyptian twins serves as a timeless reminder of the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of cherishing the bonds of family. For it is often only when we lose something precious that we truly understand its value.

               Enki kills Enlil 

In ancient Sumer, a prosperous city thrived between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers. Among its inhabitants were two sets of twins: Enlil and Enki, and their sisters Inanna and Ereshkigal. The siblings were highly respected for their unique abilities and the strong bond they shared with one another.

Enlil was a brilliant engineer, designing irrigation systems that brought abundance to the city's crops. Enki was a skilled mediator and lawmaker, maintaining peace and order within the community. Inanna was a talented priestess and healer, her knowledge of medicinal plants helping to cure the sick, while Ereshkigal was blessed with the gift of prophecy, guiding the city with her foresight.

The city flourished under the guidance and care of the siblings. However, the harmony within the family would not last forever. As time passed, Enki grew envious of his brother Enlil's acclaim and influence. His jealousy gradually turned into a burning desire to usurp his brother's position and seize power for himself.

Despite sensing the growing darkness in their brother's heart, Inanna and Ereshkigal tried to remind Enki of the importance of family unity and the strength they derived from working together. Unfortunately, Enki's jealousy had grown too strong, and he could not be swayed from his destructive path.

During an important religious festival, Enki formulated a sinister plan to eliminate his brother. He poisoned Enlil's ceremonial chalice, and when Enlil drank from it, he fell to the ground, lifeless. The city was plunged into shock and grief.

Inanna and Ereshkigal, heartbroken by the loss of Enlil and the betrayal of Enki, sought the help of the gods to restore justice. The gods, angered by Enki's treachery, cursed him with an insatiable thirst, forcing him to wander the desert for eternity, never to find relief.

The sisters, left to mourn the loss of their brother, dedicated themselves to preserving Enlil's legacy by continuing to serve their city. They combined their talents to ensure the community's well-being, honoring Enlil's memory through their actions.

The tragic story of the Sumerian twins serves as a timeless reminder of the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of cherishing the bonds of family. The tale echoes through history, calling upon each generation to recognize the value of unity and the strength that comes from standing together.

Then I asked the AI to compare all the similarities between the three stories. 

The stories of the Sumerian, Egyptian, and Biblical twins share several similarities:

1. Sibling Rivalry: In all three stories, the central theme is the rivalry between two siblings, fueled by jealousy and the desire for power or recognition. In the Sumerian story, Enki envies Enlil; in the Egyptian story, Set envies Osiris; and in the Biblical story, Cain envies Abel.

2. Talented Siblings: Each story features sets of twins who possess unique talents that benefit their communities. Enlil and Enki have engineering and mediation skills; Osiris and Set excel in agriculture and warfare; and Cain and Abel are skilled in farming and livestock management.

3. Supportive Sisters: The sisters in each story play significant roles in supporting their brothers and attempting to maintain peace within their families. Inanna and Ereshkigal in the Sumerian story, Isis and Nephthys in the Egyptian story, and Lila and Ella in the Biblical-inspired story each try to remind their brothers of the importance of family unity and cooperation.

4. The Act of Murder: In each tale, the envious brother ultimately resorts to killing his sibling, driven by jealousy and ambition. Enki poisons Enlil, Set drowns Osiris, and Cain strikes Abel with a rock.

5. Divine Intervention and Punishment: In all three stories, the gods or God intervene, either directly or indirectly, in response to the murderous act. Enki is cursed with an insatiable thirst by the gods, Set is banished to the desert, and Cain is marked and forced to wander the earth.

6. Lessons on Jealousy: Each story serves as a cautionary tale, highlighting the destructive power of jealousy and the importance of maintaining strong family bonds. In the aftermath of the tragic events, the remaining siblings attempt to preserve their lost sibling's legacy and continue to support their communities.

See, even the AI agrees with me; there are similarities everywhere. These stories have far too many similarities for it not to be considered plagiarism. In the same way that the movie Space Balls parodies Star Wars, it's obvious that, in this metaphor, the Sumerian religion is Star Wars, and the Bible is Space Balls—a cheap, silly knockoff of the original.

Next, I'll discuss a story that I keep hearing evidence for, even though many people are taught it was fabricated by Zeitgeist. It might be made up, but I keep finding evidence suggesting it could be true. First, I'll go over the story and then all the pieces I've heard. You can decide on this one, but archaeologists claim there are no carvings of this story.

Horus allegedly hung on the cross, experienced a three-day death, and was resurrected. Horus was always with the 12 disciples, as he represented the sun in the sky. What many don't realize is right in front of them every year. As we move towards winter, plants die, days grow shorter, and it gets cold, signaling to the ancients that the sun, Horus, was dying.

December 21 is known as the winter solstice, the shortest day of the year. On this day, the sun "dies," and we lose one final minute. However, what most don't know is that in the following three days, December 22, 23, and 24, the ancient man's naked eye could not perceive any loss or gain of time. This signified the three-day death of the sun in the sky.

Also, every day on those three mornings, the sun rises within the vicinity of the cross constellation, still called the Crux constellation. It appears like a cross and signified to the ancients the three-day death of the sun in the sky on the cross constellation, where Horus the sun hung for three days.

Then, on December 25th, we gain one minute of daylight, signifying to the ancients the birth of the sun in the sky, later known as Horus and even later as Jesus. The Druids also noticed the sun's movements and celebrated annually from the 21st to the 25th. They, along with the Mason builders, learned much from the Egyptians.

I've seen Mason builders hold a ritual for Horus on the History Channel, admitting that they borrowed their religion and building techniques from the Egyptians. I can see Egyptian techniques in the Mason builders' structures.

The Egyptians didn't celebrate the three-day death until the equinox because, to them, the sun was born on December 25th but didn't gain the strength to fight off winter's cold until the equinox. Egyptians even brought in a palm tree frond and put it up like we do the tree on December 25th, likely where the tradition reappeared from word of mouth, like the three wise men story.

Although the sun is born on the 25th, it is not strong enough to fight off night and warm up the Earth until the duration of day becomes one minute longer than that of night, marking the equinox. This should be when Easter is celebrated, but the church has distorted that part of the message. With all the changes made by popes over the years, just like the Egyptians, it's surprising the message has remained this consistent.

So, you see, Horus and Jesus never existed; they are just exaggerated, glorified stories about the sun in the sky that got carried away. The 12 disciples are nothing more than the 12 constellations, which is why they always traveled with Horus the sun.

That part of the story only exists by word of mouth so far, but it fits, and pieces of Horus's story exist that align. The reason the full story can't be found is due to the Egyptians destroying their own records. They were obsessed with being the sun god and would erase evidence of earlier gods because they wanted all the sun god attention.

The other explanation for the three day death not being written is it was celebrated yearly and a symbol may have represented the story like the Egyptian cross. I seen an Egyptian cross where the top looked Egyptian the middle the normal cross and the bottom a moon the Muslim symbol all on one cross the image is in the gallery. 

The other piece of the evidence Horus hung on the cross to have the resurrection birth day on Dec 25. That evidence is there are many other gods born on Dec 25 snd it’s because of the sun in the sky that the ancients all believed was their god.

The Sumerians are depicted carrying a cross into battle in the oldest known representation of warfare created by them. This image shows the first Sumerian king, a giant, leading his soldiers and crushing their enemies' bones beneath their feet. The cross is clearly visible at the front of the soldiers, but there is no mention of it or any background story. The photo is in the gallery, it reveals that the Sumerians carried a cross.

The images also suggest that the Sumerians were in the right location to witness the sunrise on the cross constellation. This implies that they saw the sun rise on the cross constellation as well. The fact is etched in the stars, and I have confirmed the sun rising near the vicinity of the cross constellation with my star map on the mornings of the 22nd, 23rd, and 24th over several years. Currently, the sun is just below the horizon, but in ancient times, it was right on the Crux constellation. Although it is now hidden due to the Earth's tilt, a StarMap app can reveal the star constellations all around the Earth, day or night – a feature the ancients would have treasured, but is often overlooked today.

An Egyptian documentary on the History Channel confirmed that the ancient Egyptians marked the event, stating that they could see the cross constellation as the sun rose in their time. As they waited for the sun, their god, to rise, the cross in the sky was the most recognizable constellation. The sun rising on the cross must have held great significance for them. This is evident in the three-day death and subsequent rebirth of their sun god on December 25th. The same documentary mentioned that Egyptians brought palm fronds into their homes, similar to modern-day Christmas trees. 

The Egyptians may not have written the story down because the cross's image symbolized a well-known oral tradition. This narrative changed following King Tut's death when attempts were made to restore the old gods and modify the stories once again.

The last piece of evidence I saw was from an Egyptian special featuring a tall, skinny, bald Egyptian man who has done many documentaries. There are only two Egyptian men who do documentaries, and I enjoy watching all of them. In one documentary, at the very end, he shared something that most people don't know about. He was giving us something special at the end of his Egypt special. He was at the Temple of Karnak, where he walked in and showed a story depicting Horus the young after birth sitting on Isis' lap. He then briefly mentioned the Ascension of Horus and the death and resurrection of Horus, showing him floating up with what looked like the 12 disciples below, looking up. To confirm that video, I later found a rebuttal video claiming it wasn't Horus but a different god; however, I recognize Horus the young when I see him, and it is quite obvious.

In the end, I don't think it even matters. I've found so many other similarities that if this is true, it is just icing on the cake, and if not true, it doesn't matter with all the other evidence of plagiarism that I've found. 

I couldn't find a sufficiently accurate video for this section. The useful charts videos provided were unhelpful, focusing on all the wrong aspects of Egyptian history. The most accurate explanation of Egyptian religion can be found on 

Visit the "myths" section and navigate to the Isis-Osiris myth story. Click on it and then skip to the final few paragraphs to read about the end time story. I discovered numerous other similarities to the Bible throughout that website.