There is no doubt that anthropomorphic reptiles were worshipped by ancient civilizations.
Reptiles have a long history of being revered in spirituality, and there is ample evidence in the form of carvings, legends, and folklore to support this. Serpent gods are widely debated from Asia to America, with about 4% of Americans believing in reptilian folklore.
In Los Angeles, a long-standing urban legend says that a long-extinct race of highly advanced reptilians previously built a vast underground network beneath the heart of the city. When the Los Angeles Times released a detailed map of the city’s underground labyrinth, it fueled the fire even more.
In 1933, a mining engineer named George Warren Shufelt inspected an underground area for deposits of oil, gold, and other valuable materials, using a scanner that allowed him to take a reading of the terrain and find formations or sources of minerals. During his search, he was said to have found the entire underground city, which was shaped like a lizard, and went from Elysian Park (the head of the lizard) to where the Central Library is now (the tip of the tail).
The article was published under the pseudonym Jean Bosquet, an investigative journalist for the paper. He explained that Shufelt mapped the area using state-of-the-art equipment and discovered the ruins of an enormous underground metropolis.
Radio X-rays have revealed the location of one of three lost cities on the Pacific Coast, the local one having been dug up by the Lizardmen after the ‘great catastrophe that occurred some 5,000 years ago. This legendary catastrophe was in the form of a huge tongue of fire that “rose from the southwest, destroying all life in its path,” the path being “several hundred miles wide.”
The underground city was dug as a means of escaping future fires… Large rooms in the domes of the hills above the labyrinth city housed 1,000 families “in the manner of high buildings”, and the imperishable supplies of the herb variety were stored in the catacombs. to provide sustenance to the lizard people for a long time…”
Rather than being an alien race of reptiles, the reptilian people in Shufelt’s story were real people who worshiped the lizard as a sign of long life and built their labyrinth in its likeness. When Shufelt was taking readings near downtown Los Angeles, his devices showed him what appeared to be a network of tunnels and chambers running through most of the city. The locations of the discoveries ranged from the public library to Mount Washington and southwest to Pasadena.
What he found looked like a well-thought-out underground labyrinth, with large rooms at various points and deposits of gold in rooms and hallways. Shufelt and his team couldn’t see how the information they gathered made sense with what they found.
They needed to find a cache of old gold.
Chief Green Leaf, a Hopi Indian in a medicine lodge in Arizona, was Shufelt’s guide in his quest to understand his findings. The Chief, whose existence is doubted, told him about a lost civilization of intelligent people on Earth called the “Lizard People.” Their nine-year-old’s were as smart as college graduates, even though they were long gone.
According to native elders and sages, this could be the last evidence of an ancient race of people who were a mixture of humans and lizards and built this underground city to protect themselves from a disaster.
The most unexpected aspect of the case was the assurance that these entities built these tunnels using chemical rather than mechanical tools.
According to local legends, an area stretching hundreds of kilometers along the western coast is said to have been hit by an enormous meteor shower some 4,000 to 5,000 years ago.
There were thousands of people who lost their lives, their crops were destroyed, their houses were demolished, and forests were burned. Even though this race was long gone, there was still evidence of its existence in those tunnels.
The locals explained to the group of explorers that their history was recorded on golden tablets and kept in libraries. Shufelt’s tech teams found caches of these plates, which the Indians thought were mines. Only after this did the explorers have to start digging into the ground to verify what the technology showed them.
Shufelt drew up a detailed sketch of the passages of Fort Moore Hill (Photo 1). Excavation began after permission was granted, and the team reached depths of 76 meters. When they reached 106 meters in January and February, the project was suddenly stopped and abandoned.
Excavations were stopped on March 5, 1934, and the contract with the city was canceled. The Los Angeles area did not receive gold or other treasures. All of it got stuck after the excavations were suspended. With 16 chambers covering an area of 2.5 square kilometers and containing significant gold, Shufelt estimated that the labyrinth of tunnels was at least 300 meters deep. Before the Los Angeles Times, the reporter interviewed members of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, the subject had been forgotten.
According to these officials, there is the potential for this network of tunnels to exist, but it is extremely difficult to investigate at this time due to the enormous number of buildings in the area that could be affected. An increasing number of articles appeared in the local press reporting the progress of the project.
In a short period, media attention turned to this search for the buried city beneath Los Angeles.
Shufelt died in 1957, and so did the mystery. No one knows for sure whether Shufelt’s meticulous map led to the supposed hidden riches of the lizardmen. There have been many cultures throughout history that have worshiped reptilian or serpent gods.
Snakes have a variety of meanings and interpretations in Mesoamerican culture, ancient Egypt, ancient China, ancient India, ancient Greece, Australia, and so on, which can be investigated through the different gods belonging to the religion.