Are You Aware of the Masonic & Demonic Features of the Denver Airport ?
Information and Theories 12/21/12
By: Sarah Wilson
Holiday travel is at an all-time high during the month of December, and if you should be visiting the state of Colorado, chances are you may arrive or depart from the Denver International Airport (DIA). When it comes to the construction of significant structures throughout the United States, airports see a great deal of traffic from world-wide vistors. As travelers race to collect their luggage in baggage claim or meander about the airport shops, the imagery and messages they encounter at DIA are quite disturbing, and have specific ties to Masonic and demonic content.
The interior and exterior of the Denver International Airport possesses a variety of unsettling imagery. Ironically, the first thing that greets travelers at the front gates is a 32-foot tall stallion made out of fiberglass with glowing red eyes. Veins decorate the body of the creature, and the glowing eyes are quite demonic in nature. For some, the statue bears a likeness to the pale horse of the Apocalypse â€“ the fourth horse in the book of Revelation who is referred to as 'Death.'
Once inside, you will find the Masonic Capstone that sits in what is called the 'Great Hall' of the airport. Interestingly, the 'Great Hall' is a term used by Masons to reference a meeting hall. Take a close look at the stone, and you will notice the Freemason symbols. The words "New World Airport Commission" appear on the capstone â€“ a commission that is not in existence, and is most likely a reference to the New World Order. Also, the mind can only imagine what is contained in the time capsule buried under the stone that is slated to be opened in 2094.
With blazing fire and heavy use of children, the colorful murals of the Denver International Airport do not promote a 'happy place' and are actually quite alarming. Spanning four walls, painter Leo Tanguma says the artwork represents peace, harmony and nature. However, the symbolism of the murals tells a different story that has an almost prophetic style of design. One can clearly make out social, political and occult references. Many believe that the murals depict a New World Order agenda.
It has been reported that Tanguma once admitted to being given guidelines regarding the paintings, and was paid $100,000 for the first installment. He has since denied this statement and disregards the use of hidden meanings within his work. Yet, the Denver International Airport murals show forests and cities on fire, visibly sad youths, extinct animals, religious references, open caskets, Nazi-like characters, aggressive military imagery, dead children, and a Mayan tablet that looks to depict the end of civilization.
Other peculiarities of the DIA include odd words and symbols embedded in the floor (such as a black disc eclipsing the sun), the actual shape of the runway (which some have likened to a swastika), and the presence of gargoyles sitting in suitcases.
Red Flags Concerning DIA Construction Details
There are also some theories that the construction of the Denver International Airport hints to future use that could go beyond the incoming and outgoing of air travelers. Building the airport started in 1995, and would eventually make use of nearly 35,000 acres of land. During its creation, the airport racked up a bill of up to 4.8 billion dollars â€“ nearly 3 billion over budget. Over time, various inconsistencies regarding the construction of the airport have been reported. One of the more suspicious actions associated with the building of the DIA is the fact that a multitude of contractors have been hired to complete different parts of the facilities. Once their job was complete, a new crew was hired. Many believe that this was a deliberate strategy to make sure no one truly had access to the full details of the project.
Underground construction has become an issue with the Denver International Airport. Red flags were drawn when 110 million cubic yards of earth had been removed from the site â€“ a number much higher than usual projections, and a sign that underground features were put into place. For communications, the airport was outfitted with 5,300 miles of fiber optics, which is an unusually high number. For a commercial airport, a fueling system that can pump 1,000 gallons of jet fuel per minute is extremely higher than others. The airport is also equipped with an impressive tunnel system that can accommodate underground trains and easy movement of trucks â€“ not yet in use. These features of the site point to future use that exceeds the duties of the average commercial airport. Some people have thrown out the theories of a future military base or even a civilian concentration camp.