Stairway to Heaven and the Throne of God

Stairway to Heaven, or in occult referred to as Jacob’s Ladder is a staircase to heaven from a dream of Jacob described in the Old Testament. Metaphorically describing the spinal column which has 33 vertebrae, which leads to the Pineal Gland or the Throne of God.

Biblical reference of the Human Soul

“And, behold, the LORD stood beside him, and said: ‘And, behold, I am with thee, and will keep thee whithersoever thou goest'” Jacob exclaims, “How full of awe is this place!”

Genesis 28:13-17

And the one who sat there had the appearance of jasper and ruby. A rainbow that shone like an emerald encircled the throne. Surrounding the throne were twenty-four other thrones, and seated on them were twenty-four elders. They were dressed in white and had crowns of gold on their heads. ~ Revelation 4:3-4 NIV

Cranial nerves are the nerves that emerge directly from the brain (including the brainstem), of which there are conventionally considered twelve pairs (24 thrones). Cranial nerves relay information between the brain and parts of the body, primarily to and from regions of the head and neck, including the special senses of vision, taste, smell, and hearing.

Median sagittal section of brain.

Henry Vandyke Carter and one more author – Henry Gray (1918) Anatomy of the Human Body Gray’s Anatomy, Plate 720

The pineal gland, conarium, or epiphysis cerebri, is a small endocrine gland in the brain of most vertebrates. a pea-sized conical mass of tissue behind the third ventricle of the brain, secreting a hormone-like substance.

The Kingdom of Heaven is within you and the Throne of God is your Pineal Gland, referred to in the Book of Genesis as the Cherubim to guard the tree of life, which is a metaphor for describing the spinal column.

After he drove the man out, he placed on the east side of the Garden of Eden cherubim and a flaming sword flashing back and forth to guard the way to the tree of life.

Genesis 3:24 New International Version (NIV)
Picture of the Jacob’s Ladder in the original Luther Bibles (of 1534 and also 1545)

The cherubim are the most frequently occurring heavenly creature in the Hebrew Bible, as the Hebrew word appears 91 times. The first occurrence is in the Book of Genesis 3:24. Despite these many references, the role of the cherubim is never explicitly elucidated. While Hebrew tradition must have conceived of the cherubim as guardians of the Garden of Eden (in which they guard the way to the Tree of life), they are often depicted as performing other roles; for example in the Book of Ezekiel, they transport Yahweh’s throne.

The cherub who appears in the “Song of David”, a poem which occurs twice in the Hebrew Bible, in 2 Samuel 22 and Psalm 18, participates in Yahweh’s theophany and is imagined as a vehicle upon which the deity descends to earth from heaven in order to rescue the speaker (see 2 Samuel 22:11, Psalm 18:10).

Ark of the Covenant

In Exodus 25:18–22, God tells Moses to make multiple images of cherubim at specific points around the Ark of the Covenant. Many appearances of the words cherub and cherubim in the Bible refer to the gold cherubim images on the mercy seat of the Ark, as well as images on the curtains of the Tabernacle and in Solomon’s Temple, including two measuring ten cubits high.

In Isaiah 37:16, Hezekiah prays, addressing God as “enthroned above the cherubim” (referring to the mercy seat). In regard’s to Solomon’s Temple as described in 1 Kings, Eichler renders the phrase yoshev ha-keruvim as “who dwells among the cherubim”. This phrase is the same in 1 Kings and Isaiah. Eichler’s interpretation in contrast to common translations for many years that rendered it as “who sits upon the cherubim”. This has implications for the understanding of whether the ark of the covenant in the Temple was literally YHWH’s throne or simply an indicator of YHWH’s immanence.

Throne of God is a metaphor for the Pineal gland and cherubim for the “cerebrum” the principal and most anterior part of the brain in vertebrates, located in the front area of the skull and consisting of two hemispheres, left and right, separated by a fissure. It is responsible for the integration of complex sensory and neural functions and the initiation and coordination of voluntary activity in the body.

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