Everyone Lived in Egypt

In Under the Stone Paw, one of the theories that I researched came from Ab’del Hakim Awyan, who was an Egyptologist and tour guide for many years. He lived a block from the Sphinx and woke up every morning to look at her face. When Stephen Mehler, his student and fellow tour guide, first met Hakim, Stephen had accepted the idea that the high civilization and technology had been imported from Atlantis. This is what most western metaphysical schools teach. Hakim rejected this idea, saying that it smacked of racial supremacy. It suggested the indigenous Africans of Egypt couldn’t have built the pyramids themselves.

Stephen then asked Hakim if he supported the Nile School of Egyptology, which claims all Egyptians were black and that black Africans were the first to develop a high civilization. Hakim said no to this theory, too. So, who were the Egyptians, Stephen asked him.

All races was his answer. Hakim taught that Ancient Khemit, predynastic Egypt, was much larger than the Egypt we know today. He claimed it was the Ib, the heart of the huge continent that then broke up into Africa, Europe and Asia. He even would take it back to when the Americas were attached. Of course, most scientists would say humans weren’t around then. Some anomalous evidence does suggest human civilization is older than western civilization is willing to admit, but this could also be attributed to mythology.

Hakim claimed that Egyptians were all colors. Stephen used to point to the people on the walls of the temples and their various facial types. He’d point out people in Egypt with red hair and blue eyes, whose families had lived there for centuries. Hakim claimed Akhenaten’s teacher, Amenhotep, son of Hopi, was Asian. But now there’s more evidence.

According to DNA testing, the Pharaoh Tutankhamen, King Tut’s genes are predominantly European. So that means Akhenaten and Amenhotep III, Tut’s father and grandfather, were also largely European. Read about the DNA tests here.


About Theresa Crater

Award-winning author Theresa Crater brings ancient temples, lost civilizations and secret societies back to life in her visionary fiction. In The Star Family, a Gothic mansion holds a secret spiritual group and a 400-year-old ritual that must be completed to save the day. The shadow government search for ancient Atlantean weapons in the fabled Hall of Records in Under the Stone Paw and fight to control ancient crystals sunk beneath the sea in Beneath the Hallowed Hill. Other novels include School of Hard Knocks and God in a Box, both exploring women in historical context. Her short stories explore ancient myth brought into the present day. The most recent include “The Judgment of Osiris” and “Bringing the Waters.” Theresa has also published poetry and a baker’s dozen of literary criticism. Currently, she teaches meditation, as well as creative writing and British lit.
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