Wakie Wasag Shaman (dwarf)

Adena Effigy Pipe

The Mound Builders in the Ohio River Valley

Approximately 1000 B.C.,  an exotic tribe of people migrated to the shores of Northern America.  These people, known as the Kelts (Celts),  traveled across the Atlantic Ocean in large oared ships called: birlinn.   Over the next few hundred years, they were able to establish large colonies in the territories surrounding the Ohio River Valley.   Now hidden from the bloody European wars and Roman armies, they viciously fought for control over this new land,  using the large rivers to traverse across it.

These  men, who (potentially) called themselves Aylwen,  were tall.  A few of their elite warriors reached heights of ten feet or more.  Many of their women reached heights of seven feet.   They had thick rounded skulls, lantern shaped jaws, beetling eye brows, fair skin, hair, and eyes.  Also, many had strange birows of teeth, and six fingered hands and toes.   They practiced head elongation, were gifted artists, wove beautiful cloth, buried their dead in cone shaped mounds, and worshipped their gods as they pleased.

Their elite  warriors were fierce head hunters and cannibalistic.  They believed that a man’s soul was located inside his skull; whereas, the Indians believed that it was located inside his heart.  The Aylwen sacrificed their enemies in the name of their gods, beheaded them, and drank from their skulls to enhance the bond between them and their gods:  Belenus, Cernunnos, Bridget, and others.    They built roads, foundries,  mined copper from the Great Lakes, traded goods, collected  iron ore from bogs, and crafted many wares with their metal working and smithing skills.

Around 300 B.C., a group of Japanese found their way to the Ohio River Valley.  These were a shorter more gentile people,  spiritual and artistic.  They sought an alliance with the Aylwen to be able to survive in this hostile land.   They were accepted by the Aylwen which the Indians called:  Alli, Allewegi, Azgen, etc.  One particular name that the Choctaw gave to the Aylwen was:  Ronnongwencawanca which means, “Fair Skinned Giant Sorcerers.”   Another popular name was: Yam-Ko-Desh  which means, “People of the Prairie”.  Eventually, the Allegany Mountains were named after them.

As these two races evolved over the next few hundred years, they carved their initials into the face of North America.  As they intermixed with the natives,  they left genetic markers,  customs, language, artifacts, mounds, and legends among them.  Creating a story that is so magnificent, yet, the memory of their blood, sweat, and tears has been lost in antiquity, and forgotten by our main stream historians.

This story was derived by pulling a few of the skulls that were recorded in Frank Joseph’s book, giving them a name, and creating a story about their lives.   It is a story that is filled with spirits, demons, beasts, gods, and their love of life.  Hopefully, this story will encourage our historians to rethink their theories on these mound builders, and revise their books to reflect a more intelligent and civilized story of these people who time has forgotten.

Mound Builder Children References

Radio Talk Host Coast-to-Coast:

Suppressed Information about the giants that lived in Ohio.   (29:04)

Giants of Ohio and the Mound Builders, by Mary Sutherland,

author of Living in the Light

     Ohio Giants      (reference)


       Adena Mounds at Portsmouth, Ohio  Video


       Cahokia, Ill.   –  Descendants of the Mound Builders  


The Suppressed Evidence of Giants and Ceremonial Structures

by Jim Vieira  (radio show)   (1:15:11)


Steven Quayle’s website on giants:  Giants

New Evidence of alien contact that was posted by the Mexican Government:





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