Moscow’s Fiberglass Pyramid: New Harmony, Ancient Secrets

What is so special about the fiberglass pyramid visitors to Moscow are flocking to see?

According to news sources, the 44 meter (about 144 feet) high pyramid is the tallest of two dozen buildings designed by Russian inventor, Aleksandr Golod, and the nine-year-old structure has been built without the utilization of a single piece of metal. Golod claims that a pyramid shape brings harmony to people and objects that surround it and that the construction has magical powers. It must be said that proof is not offered to support his claims other than his reference to “experiments being done that back him up.”

According to Golod:

“If we put a distorting mirror in a room, it will change the space of the room. Due to various processes in the universe, the space we inhabit is distorted as in a mirror. The pyramid abolishes these curves. It makes our space harmonic and everything that happens within this space changes in a harmonic way.”

Have there been any valid experiments to support Golod’s statements?

According to Golod, tests done on four pyramids built in an oil field in the Russian Republic of Bashkiria have indicated that the thickness of the fuel fell by one-quarter. In a penitentiary (unnamed) six thousand prisoners were supposedly given salt that was kept in a pyramid for several weeks.
Golod had this to say about that:

“We put crystals from this pyramid all around this penitentiary. And after 11 months, the mortality rate fell 3.5 times, and fewer crimes were committed in this prison. The guards say the prisoners have become more humane.”

Should we take all this with a grain of it or no? Perhaps this untapped energy really remains within the eye of its beholder?

Who’s to say and who’s not to say?

Not the pyramids. That’s for sure.

Watch the video below and make up your own mind (if you can find it, that is).