In Search of Grand Canyon Secret Entrances to the Forbidden Underworld

The Grand Canyon, a breathtaking natural marvel, draws millions of visitors annually. However, its historical and cultural significance reaches far beyond tourism. In 1908, President Teddy Roosevelt sought to protect the Grand Canyon from timber and mining operations. It wasn’t until 1919 that Congress finally designated it a national park.

Before the area’s closure, explorer GE Kincaid embarked on a daring journey down the Colorado River, seeking precious minerals like gold, silver, and copper within the canyon. Near El Tovar Crystal Canyon, he discovered intriguing stains on the sediment formation, leading him to investigate further.

Kincaid discovered a mysterious set of stairs leading to a man-made cavern entrance high on the canyon wall. Inside, he found Ancient Egyptian hieroglyphics adorning the walls. As he ventured deeper into the tunnel, he discovered a vast underground complex, potentially capable of housing up to 50,000 people. The complex contained numerous rooms, granaries, cooking areas, dining halls, and even metalworking shops, where he found tools made of hardened copper.

The enigmatic complex raised many questions about its origins. Among the hundreds of rooms, Kincaid and Professor Jordan’s team uncovered thousands of artifacts, including copper, bronze, and unidentified gray metal swords and shields.

While Kincaid and Professor Jordan could not determine who built the Citadel, the Hopi tribe offered an alternative perspective. Their legends describe a reptilian race emerging from the Canyon thousands of years ago, followed by devastating cataclysms. The Hopi believe that extraterrestrial beings, referred to as the star people, helped them survive these catastrophes.

Fascinating Hopi legends recount tales of the ant people, small, pale-skinned humanoids with large, insect-like eyes. These beings are said to have guided the Hopi to safety underground during cataclysms, teaching them to live harmoniously with the earth. The ant people supposedly piloted silver sky canoes with remarkable agility and speed.

Navajo and Pueblo tribes also share stories of the ant people or star people, who are remembered as benevolent beings that aided their ancestors in times of need. These tribes credit the ant people with providing food, shelter, and valuable life skills, such as farming and hunting.

These captivating stories offer a glimpse into the rich cultural history of the American Southwest. While they may appear as mere myths or legends to some, they hold profound meaning for the Native American tribes that have inhabited the area for millennia. The Grand Canyon is more than a picturesque landscape or tourist attraction; it bears deep spiritual significance for many indigenous peoples.

If you are interested in exploring the Grand Canyon or Zion National Park I highly recommend you travel to the southwest and stay with my friends at

Water Canyon Resort – Water Canyon Winery where you can stay in newly built modern accommodations at the base of Zion National Park and enjoy wine tasting and UTV tours across the Coral Pink Sand Dunes with Ready to Rides UTV tours

You can personally request Carl Crusher as a tour guide for a full guided tour on these experiences throughout Utah, Arizona, Nevada!



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