The Exodus Controversy, Part Four

By Ilil Arbel, Ph.D.

The Anunnaki informed Miriam that she was chosen to be impregnated in the Anunnaki mobile lab, right there at the spaceship. She would never be coerced to do it, since the Anunnaki believe firmly in free will, but had the right to agree or reject the offer.

She would give birth to a son whom she must call Aaron – the name carried vibrations that would help him developed special powers. When he reaches the age of seven, Miriam will become the leader of the Exodus – the return of the Israelites to their ancestral home, the Land of Canaan, which is, of course, the area which is now Israel. She would lead the entire Levi tribe, and as many of the Israelites who would be willing to come with them.

It was a hard decision for Miriam. She felt honored to be the mother of an Anunnaki conceived child, but how about marriage and family? And she would have to exchange her comfortable conditions in the beautiful Delta area of Egypt for the harsh and dangerous desert and spend years governing her people. But the Anunnaki told her she was wrong. They have already chosen a husband for her – a kind and intelligent man by the name of Jethro. They knew Jethro well and were confident that he would be more than willing to marry Miriam, assist her with her difficult leadership task, and care for Aaron like a father. As for the difficulties in the desert, that was true, but the Anunnaki promised Miriam plenty of help. For example, they would lead her by sending a smoke signal the Israelites could follow during the day, and a fire sign during the night, all the way from Egypt to the Land of Canaan. And if the food would be scarce, they would drop nutritious substances from the spaceship for their consumption. Of course, we know these miracles as the Pillar of Smoke, the Pillar of Fire, and the Manna from Heaven, all most useful for the expedition. Aaron, who was going to develop certain powers, would be able to find and extract water from a particular type of porous rocks by hitting them with a stick.

Miriam returned to her home, and in time gave birth to Aaron and married Jethro; she also gave birth to two more children. When Aaron reached the age of seven, it was time to persuade the Israelites to accept the move. Through these seven years, Miriam and Jethro made great strides in convincing the people that YHVH was the true one God, but would they still be persuaded to leave their home and follow this God? It did not seem so. At this time the ten plagues and the other famous events took place – not to convince the Pharaoh to let the Israelites leave – he could not care less if a group of people decided to move on, but the Israelites themselves. Aaron, at age seven, was already a perfectly good little magician. As Miriam was speaking in several rallies, he showed “miracles” to the people with his walking stick, which he turned into a snake, then turned it back into a stick and made it burst into blossom with pink almond flowers, and so on. The Israelites enjoyed the show but were not convinced that it was a miracle worth leaving Egypt for. So the Anunnaki produced the plagues, one by one, until a sufficient number of Israelites were so frightened of YHVH they were ready to pack up and go to Canaan. Some Israelites did not join and never left Egypt.

During the five years or so they spent in the desert (of course not forty as mentioned in the Bible), the Anunnaki persuaded Joshua, a young and capable man, to lead a group of Phoenicians with excellent Anunnaki DNA to Canaan as well. The Phoenicians settled in the north of Canaan, and the Israelites in the south, so they never met, but the two peaceful migrations worked as the Anunnaki wished. Both groups intermingled with their new Canaanite neighbors through marriages. After a few generations, the concentration of Anunnaki DNA was as high in Canaan as they could wish.

Please visit us on Thursday, 11/10, for a whole new subject!

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