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COAST AM Sunday March 4 2018 Antarctica's Hidden History

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In the first half of Sunday's show, pioneer in the development of 'Exopolitics', Michael Salla discussed Antarctica's hidden history, and the current intrigue over what is going on there. A huge continent that is twice the size of the 48 contiguous United States, at one time Antarctica had a river system, and it's rumored that Nazis found these submerged waterways and sent their submarines down there to establish bases under the ice. In 2017, a number of scientific studies took place on Antarctica, he reported, which confirmed there is an ancient cavern system under the ice. Some of the caverns, he added, are extensive thermal systems heated by underground volcanoes.

This lends credence to the possibility that there could have been bases established under the ice, he suggested, and starting in the 1930s the Nazis began a colonization, with large numbers escaping there at the end of WWII. The Germans, he continued, may have found ancient artifacts indicating that before Antarctica froze it was the home of Atlantis. Salla also speculated that the breakaway Germans imported a slave labor force to Antarctica and have been secretly working with various corporations on technology related to flying saucers.

In the latter half, author, hypnotherapist, speaker and founder of Dream-Life Coach Training, Kelly Sullivan Walden, talked about different types of dreams, including premonitions that provide early warnings of dangers and disasters, and how nightmares can actually serve a useful function. One reason we don't remember our dreams or quickly forget them, she explained, is that dreams are situated in the brain's limbic system, which doesn't really communicate with the prefrontal cortex which takes over once we wake up. "Always our dreams are on our side," she remarked, even the scary ones, as they can convey important information in a symbolic way.

For instance, one woman dreamt of a strange mushroom sprouting from her ankle. When she woke up in the morning, she noticed a tiny mole in the same area on her ankle. Even as the mole grew slightly larger, several dermatologists told her it was benign. Finally, one doctor diagnosed it as melanoma, and it was caught just in time, Walden recounted. A nightmare, she said, "is an unfinished dream," but through practice, we can turn the scenario around into something that gives us empowerment. The Senoi Tribe, she noted, confront any scary character that would come to them in a dream and not wake up until they were given a "gift" by the character that would enhance their life.

News segment guests: Jerome Corsi, Robert Zubrin