Sasha Alex Lessin, Ph. D.


By Janet Kira Lessin

Maria Orsic said the Albebarans created Sumeria 5 million years ago. But Sitchin said the Anunnaki were the ones that created Sumeria and that happened much later, after the great flood of Noah. So I decided to google the internet and see the connections between the Anunnaki, Aldberans, and Sumeria and see what I could find.

Lacerta says the Anunnaki are tall, fair-skinned (pale-looking or white), blond, and blue-eyed, the progenitors of the Caucasians. In the Transcripts of Lacerta (1999), Lacerta identifies these beings as the Illojim from the star system Aldebaran in the (Taurus constellation). The term Illojim is a Hebrew variant of Eloheem (Elohim), in which case the Anunnaki are a variant of the Eloheem (Elohim). They separated from the Elohim as understood in common creation motifs of ancient Sumerian, Babylonian, and Hebrew script. It is suggested that the Anunnaki were brethren of the Eloheem (Sitchin). But the generally accepted belief is that Eloheem was Angels like Anu. Angels and the Eloheim both mated with human women to form the Anunnaki and the Nephilim (Igigi).

Eloheem is possible “the angels” mentioned in the bible, the book of Enoch, and the god Anu in Sumerian scriptures. The Eloheim are born in humanoid form, their consciousness is transported to goauld hosts to use them as hosts.

Upon traveling to the Solar System, the Anunnaki may have colonized a satellite called Nibiru as an outpost. Nibiru is connected to the Solar System on an obscure orbital path. The true origins of the Annunaki stem from Eloheem who may also be indigenous to Aldebaran. 

Nibiru’s an outpost or colony for the Anunnaki for Lacerta. But for Sitchin, Nibiru is the homeworld of the Anunnaki.

Sitchin believed that the Annunaki were the progenitors of the Nephilim who are mentioned in the Torah. Sitchin says the Nibiran-Anunnaki came to Earth for its gold and copper 450,000 years ago. The Anunnaki were the rank and file workers of Nibiru’s colonization of Earth.


The star, Aldebaran, is an orange giant sun, meaning it exhausted the supply of hydrogen in the core. Aldebaran has a surface temperature of about 6,760 F (3,738 C) and glows red, similar to Mars — which occasionally passes by the star in the night sky. Locate the three stars of Orion’s Belt. Then draw an imaginary line through the belt to the right. The first bright star you come to will be Aldebaran having a reddish-orange glow.

Ancient Americans used the Big Horn Medicine Wheel, an ancient circle of stones atop a mountain in Wyoming to view the rising of Aldebaran just before the Sun in June, to predict the summer solstice.

During World War II, German occultists channeled beings from Aldebaran to gain knowledge of secret powers, in an effort to gain an edge on the War. The Thule Society picked up Edward Bulwer-Lytton’s described a subterranean world inhabited by beings who call themselves “Vrilya“. They had formerly been surface dwellers until a global catastrophe forced them to take refuge deep in the Earth. The survival of their society was facilitated by their application of an energy force, they referred to as “Vril”. “They acquired powers over themselves and over things that made them almost godlike. For the moment they are in hiding. They are said to live in caves in the center of the Earth. Soon they will emerge to reign over us.”

A secret inner order of psychics was soon developed, known as Vril_Society”

The Coming Race poses as a novel by Edward Bulwer-Lytton, published anonymously in 1871. It has also been published as Vril, the Power of the Coming Race. I think it is soft disclosure of info too far-out to reveal as factual.

The novel centers on a young, independent, unnamed, wealthy traveler (the narrator), who visits a friend, a mining engineer. They explore a natural chasm in a mine that has been exposed by an exploratory shaft. The narrator reaches the bottom of the chasm safely, but the rope breaks, and his friend is killed. The narrator finds his way into a subterranean world occupied by beings who seem to resemble angels. He befriends the first being he meets, who guides him around a city that is reminiscent of ancient Egyptian architecture. The explorer meets his host’s wife, two sons, and a daughter who learn to speak English by way of a makeshift dictionary during which the narrator unconsciously teaches them the language. His guide comes toward him, and he and his daughter, Zee, explain who they are and how they function.

The hero discovers that these beings, who call themselves Vril-ya, have great telepathic and other parapsychological abilities, such as being able to transmit information, get rid of pain, and put others to sleep. The narrator is offended by the idea that the Vril-ya are better adapted to learn about him than he is to learn about them. Nevertheless, the guide (who turns out to be a magistrate) and his son Ta behave kindly towards him.

The narrator soon discovers that the Vril-ya are descendants of an antediluvian civilization called the Ana, who live in networks of caverns linked by tunnels. Originally, surface dwellers, they fled underground thousands of years ago to escape a massive flood and gained greater power by facing and dominating the harsh conditions of the Earth. The place where the narrator descended houses 12,000 families, one of the largest groups. Their society is a technologically supported Utopia, chief among their tools being an “all-permeating fluid” called “Vril”, a latent source of energy that the spiritually elevated hosts can master through training of their will, to a degree that depends on their hereditary constitution. This mastery gives them access to an extraordinary force that can be controlled at will. It is this fluid that the Vril-ya employs to communicate with the narrator. The powers of the Vril include the ability to heal, change, and destroy beings and things; the destructive powers, in particular, are immense, allowing a few young Vril-ya children to destroy entire cities if necessary.

Men (called An, pronounced “Arn”) and women (called Gy, pronounced “Gee”) have equal rights. The women are stronger and larger than the men. The women are also the pursuing party in romantic relationships. They marry for just three years, after which the men choose whether to remain married or be single. The female may then pursue a new husband. However, they seldom make the choice to remarry.

Their religion posits the existence of a superior being but does not dwell on his nature. The Vril-ya believe in the permanence of life, which according to them is not destroyed but merely changes form.

The narrator adopts the attire of his hosts and begins also to adopt their customs. Zee falls in love with him and tells her father, who orders Taë to kill him with his staff. Eventually, both Taë and Zee conspire against such a command, and Zee leads the narrator through the same chasm from which he first descended. Returning to the surface, he warns that in time the Vril-ya will run out of habitable space underground and will claim the surface of the Earth, destroying mankind in the process, if necessary.

Vril in the novel

The uses of Vril in the novel amongst the Vril-ya vary from destruction to healing. According to Zee, the daughter of the narrator’s host, Vril can be changed into the mightiest agency over all types of matter, both animate and inanimate. It can destroy like lightning or replenish life, heal, or cure. It is used to rend ways through solid matter. Its light is said to be steadier, softer, and healthier than that from any flammable material. It can also be used as a power source for animating mechanisms. Vril can be harnessed by use of the Vril staff or mental concentration.

A Vril staff is an object in the shape of a wand or a staff that is used as a channel for Vril. The narrator describes it as hollow with “stops”, “keys”, or “springs” in which Vril can be altered, modified, or directed to either destroy or heal. The staff is about the size of a walking stick but can be lengthened or shortened according to the user’s preferences. The appearance and function of the Vril staff differ according to gender, age, etc. Some staves are more potent for destruction; others, for healing. The staves of children are said to be much simpler than those of sages; in those of wives and mothers, the destructive part is removed while the healing aspects are emphasized.


  1. ↑ Jump up to:1.0 1.1 1.2 Aldebaran is the Bull’s fiery eye (December 29, 2016), by Deborah Byrd and Larry Sessions
  2. ↑ Jump up to:2.0 2.1 Lacerta File (1999)
  3.  Gray, R. O.; Corbally, C. J.; Garrison, R. F.; McFadden, M. T.; Bubar, E. J.; McGahee, C. E.; O’Donoghue, A. A.; Knox, E. R. (2006). “Contributions to the Nearby Stars (NStars) Project: Spectroscopy of Stars Earlier than M0 within 40 pc-The Southern Sample”. The Astronomical Journal. 132: 161. arXiv:astro-ph/0603770 . Bibcode:2006AJ….132..161G
  4. ↑ Jump up to:4.0 4.1 Aldebaran: The Star in the Bull’s Eye (2013), by Elizabeth Howell
  5.  EarthSkyAldebaran is the Bull’s fiery eye
  6.  Hatzes, A.P.; et al. (May 15, 2015). “Long-lived, long-period radial velocity variations in Aldebaran: A planetary companion and stellar activity”: 18. arXiv:1505.03454 . Bibcode:2015yCat..35800031H. doi:10.1051/0004-6361/201425519
  7.  Star Names, The history of the star: Aldebaran (1889), by Richard Hinckley Allen, p.383
  8. ↑ Jump up to:8.0 8.1 Santa Fe Light: Touring the Visionary Geography of Santa Fe, New Mexico (2009) by Richard Leviton
  9.  The Lacerta File (1999) uses the name Illojim to identify the beings of Aldebaran who influenced the rapid evolution of Homo erectus (Sitchin) into modern man. The term Illojim is a Hebrew variant of Eloheem. The use of this variant makes the following assumptions: (1) The Eloheem are the original creators of man at the primary DNA sequence. (2) Because the name is slightly irregular, it hints to the Anunnaki being separate from the Eloheem, and yet are from the Eloheem (as brethren in Hebrew and Judaism mythology). (3) the Hebrew variant was chosen as an identification due to its wider acceptance and understanding in the mainstream, rather than the less recognized Sumerian term “Anunnaki” often sought by fringe theorists. Ultimately, Lacerta’s choice of identification seems to give credit where credit is due, without having to go into some lengthy controversial expository.
  10. ↑ Jump up to:10.0 10.1 The Aldebaran Mystery, by Jim Nichols

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