There are two basic
forms of plants and animals: wild and domesticated. The wild ones far outnumber
the domesticated ones, which may explain why vastly more research is done on the
wild forms. But it could just as easily be that scientists shy away from the
domesticated ones because the things they find when examining them are so far
outside the accepted evolutionary paradigm.
Nearly all domesticated
plants are believed to have appeared between 10,000 and 5,000
years ago, with different groups coming to different parts of
the world at different times. Initially, in the so-called
Fertile Crescent of modern Iraq, Syria and Lebanon, came wheat,
barley and legumes, among other varieties. Later on, in the Far
East, came wheat, millet, rice and yams. Later still, in the New
World, came maize (corn), peppers, beans, squash, tomatoes and
Many have "wild" predecessors
that were apparently a starting point for the domesticated
variety, but others--like many common vegetables--have no
obvious precursors. But for those that do, such as wild grasses,
grains and cereals, how they turned into wheat, barley, millet,
rice, etc. is a profound mystery.
No botanist can conclusively
explain how wild plants gave rise to domesticated ones. The
emphasis here is on "conclusively". Botanists have no trouble
hypothesising elaborate scenarios in which Neolithic (New Stone
Age) farmers somehow figured out how to hybridise wild grasses,
grains and cereals, not unlike Gregor Mendel when he cross-bred
pea plants to figure out the mechanics of genetic inheritance.
It all sounds so simple and so logical, almost no one outside
scientific circles ever examines it closely.
Gregor Mendel never bred his
pea plants to be anything other than pea plants. He created
short ones, tall ones and different- coloured ones, but they
were always pea plants that produced peas. (Pea plants are a
domesticated species, too, but that is irrelevant to the point
to be made here.) Yet, according to the mainstream
dogma, somehow those New Stone Age farmers who were fresh out of their
caves and only just beginning to turn soil for the first time
(as the "official" scenario goes), somehow managed to transform
the wild grasses, grains and cereals growing around them into
their domesticated "cousins". Didn't they? Of course not! This
is yet another "as obvious as obvious gets" example of alien
Want to Know More?
Everything You Know Is Wrong
seminal text on Intervention Theory discusses all of these
concepts in much greater detail, and piles on an
overwhelming body of evidence for alien intervention into
Earth, the origins of life, the origins of humans,
megaliths, and the domestication of plants and animals...