Archeologist Peter Mungo Jupp insists that catastrophic evolution occurs at magnetic reversals
At Australia’s Lake Victoria lunette are buried the bodies of up to 15,000 aborigines, says Jupp.
Most archeologists say it’s a vast burial ground accumulated over thousands of years, but Jupp disagrees. He thinks their deaths occurred very quickly and blames the Lake Mungo magnetic reversal.
Jupp also believes that the same magnetic reversal triggered a sudden evolutionary leap.
“Darwin’s theory of slow evolution by natural selection is no longer viable,” asserts Jupp. “Instead, catastrophic evolution occurs. We see a sudden and total death of megafauna such as the mammoth or the great kangaroo suddenly being supplanted by small species.”
“I believe this is an adaptation of the DNA to new electromagnetic environments,” says Jupp. “Small kangaroos take over from large kangaroos and all of a sudden, a new species has evolved.”
Jupp tells of aborigine stories handed down through the generations of their ancestors hearing a rumbling noise, and great streaks in the sky, and a great ball of fire came down, and there was smoke, and many of them go burnt, and many dead.
Those aren’t just “stories,” says Jupp. That actually happened.
Jupp also talks of the Carolina Bays, comparing them to Australia’s Lake Victoria lunette and Lake Mungo, which he thinks were carved into the ground by electromagnetic forces, by super lightning bolts that sculpted the earth.
He even discusses the layer of black carbon found coincident with the disappearance of the Clovis Indians (carbon that I say rained from the sky).
If you’ve read Magnetic Reversals and Evolutionary Leaps, you’ll understand why I’m so excited about this video. It echoes many of the things that I’ve been saying.
Thanks to Laura Davis for this promo version of the video.
You can purchase the full 50-minute version at
Peter Jupp majored in Archaeology at the University of Melbourne and also attended the School of Creative Arts at Melbourne University where he studied film making techniques and production. He has also studied Earth Sciences, Biology, Mythology and Art at a tertiary level.
In earlier years he studied Applied Chemistry at RMIT, and later lectured in Medical Imaging at the Sydney University School of Radiology. The resulting culmination of knowledge in areas such as magnetic phenomena, chemistry and biology, as well as ancient history and mythology, powerfully informs his unique slant on archeology.