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The Council of Nine are nine entities who have been operating on Earth for at least 25,000 years.[1] They are considered to be an “alien presence”, but perhaps not in the extraterrestrial sense. Their identities are not acknowledged by the modern world, which is under the advent of Christianity. “The Nine” correspond to the [nine] “princely offspring of An” (Anunnaki), also Egypt’s Great Ennead, as well as Hellenistic Zeus of the 'Council of Nine'. The Nine were “paganized” during the Christianization of the modern world.

In the beginning[edit | edit source]


Greece. In Greek mythology, Zeus and eight other deities were gathered together to form the 'Council of Nine'. The council members were Zeus, Aphrodite, Apollo, Athena, Demeter, Hephaestus, Hera, Hermes, Poseidon. The council created the first human woman, Pandora. She was adorned with "seductive gifts" by each of the gods. She was then given as a gift herself to Epimetheus.

Pandora happened upon a sealed large jar, which the Council was responsible for. Curiosity got the better of her, and she opened the jar releasing evils upon mankind. The principles, or perhaps the “the moral of the story”, of Pandora's box is a study in Theodicy and Epicureanism.

Society of the Nine[edit | edit source]


India. In his book The Anti-Gravity Handbook (1997), David H. Childress relates how the Indian Emperor Ashoka started a "Secret Society of the Nine Unknown Men". They were great Indian scientists who catalogued the many sciences. Ashoka kept their work secret because he was afraid that the advanced catalogued sciences would be used for evil purposes, namely war—which Ashoka was strongly against during his conversion to Buddhism upon defeating a rival army in a bloody battle. Legend has it that each of the "Nine Unknown Men" wrote a book, totaling nine books. Supposedly there is a book on "The Secrets of Gravitation", kept in a secret library somwhere in India or Tibet.[2]

Nine Worlds[edit | edit source]


Nordic. In Norse mythology, the number 9 had a spiritual and magical significance for the pre-Christian Germanic peoples. Philologist Rudolf Simek notes that the literary usage of the number 9 is prolific in the Eddas. There are Nine Worlds (Old Norse: Níu Heimar) that are the homelands to deified tribes found in the pre-Christian worldview of the Norse and Germanic peoples. In Norse mythology, they’re held in the branches and roots of the world-tree Yggdrasil. The concept is mentioned in one poem in the Poetic Edda. However, no source gives an exact list of which worlds comprise the nine. Based on various literary sources, the following is a tentative reconstruction:[3]

  • Midgard, the world of humanity
  • Asgard, the world of the Aesir tribe
  • Vanaheim, the world of the Vanir tribe

Lab-9[edit | edit source]


United States. Lab-9, a research team for paranormal phenomena, supposedly channelled a member of the Council of Nine in the 1970s. In 1948, Andrija Puharich and Dr. James J. Hurtak setup a foundation in Glen Cove, Maine, called the Round Table Foundation. Their team was called Lab-9, whose objective was to research the paranormal. Among noted psychics who studied at the Foundation were the famous Irish medium Eileen J. Garrett and the Dutch clairvoyant Peter Hurkos (Pieter van de Hirk). In December 1952, Puharich introduced an Indian mystic named Dr D G Vinod, who began to channel The Nine or ‘the Nine Principles’:

"I am the beginning. I am the end. I am the emissary. But the original time I was on the Planet Earth was 34,000 of your years ago. I am the balance. And when I say "I" - I mean because I am an emissary for The Nine. It is not I , but it is the group. We are nine principles of the Universe, yet together we are one."

Prominent members, associates, or interested parties of the Round Table Foundation included the influential philosopher and inventor Arthur M. Young, the socialite Alice Bouverie (née Astor), Lyall Watson, a supposed member of the Bronfman family, various scientists from Stanford Research Institute, and Hollywood's Jon Povill and Gene Roddenberry.[4] Transcripts show that Roddenberry was heavily influenced by communications with The Nine.[5]

Transceiver Phyllis Schlemmer was also involved in a group communication with the Council of Nine over a 20 year period and published the book, ‘The Only Planet of Choice’. Puharich, Roddenberry and Geller were part of this group as well as a few other well respected names. It’s messages are very poignant and precise about what our future would be like if we as a world collective didn’t start changing how we treated ourselves, eachother and the planet. It’s still available on her website and (Ebay occasionally) which her daughter runs as Phyllis passed over in 2013. A must read for all who want to know how we got here, how the universe functions, our world and our purpose in it.


Jon Povill posited that the hit sci-fi TV show that Gene Roddenberry had produced in the 60’s, Star Trek, was not actually his work, but had been channeled through him by the Council of Nine. UFO cultists in the 70’s and 80’s would make similar claims about Star Trek itself. (See Star Trek, Council of Nine).

Ufology[edit | edit source]

Set, adorned with an aardvark headdress, is the god of foreigners in ancient Egyptian culture.[fn 1]


United States. In Ufology, the sighting of nine UFOs, in groups of six and three, were widely seen throughought the United States, during the UFO flap of 1947, starting in the Pacific Northwest. In 1989, Bob Lazar claimed to have witnessed “nine UFOs” at Area S-4, in the Groom Lake region (Area 51).

According to Operation Majestic 1989, during the craft recovery of the Aztec UFO incident in 1948, an EBE by the name of Sethimus was discovered. This being may have been an emissary for the Council of Nine. The root of the name ‘Sethimus’ appears to be ‘Sethi’, or ‘Seti’, which in Egyptian means "of Set".[6]

  1. Set is “the god of foreigners”—Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient Egypt, vol. 3, p. 269

Origins[edit | edit source]

The first chapter of the Bible book of Genesis uses the word elohim as the source of creation. The Hebrew word elohim or 'elohiym (ʼĕlôhîym) is a grammatically plural noun.[7] Elohim says, "Let us make man in our image, after our likeness". The plural sense of elohim may not be monotheistic at all, and is quite possibly referring to the Council of Nine.

See also[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

Resources[edit | edit source]

Although Colavito argues against the nine concept as being more or less fraud, he does connect many dots to its history in modern day thinking. So as it stands, it’s worth the read.—UFO-Alien Database
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