The Truth About St Patrick’s

The truth about St Patrick and why he is celebrated ~

The Twa/Koi San are a (pygmy is considered to be an insult) small race of people from Africa that have a history that pre-dates the story of Adam and Eve by almost 8500 years.

The Twa journeyed to Northern Ireland very early in conception prior to the influence of the Roman Catholic Church and had a cultural, technological, and philosophical impact on a people there known as the Druids.

Now, the Roman Catholic Church seeing the practices of the Druids wanted to convert them and if they couldn’t they would remove them and their beliefs as well, along with the Twa who were still present in Northern Ireland at that time. One of the cultural influences the Druids got from the Twa was the fact that they wore a fez or head cover that depicted the African symbol known is a Uraeus, which is the same snake image you see worn by the Kings and Queens in ancient Kemet.

In many African cultures, the serpent is not a symbol of evil but one of eternal life, regeneration, power, protection and wisdom. The Snake also represented the Kundalini awakening vortex found in the chakra energy traveling up our spines and the helix of our DNA.

According to legend, St. Patrick was well known for “chasing the serpents out of Ireland”. He was given an order to set up Roman Catholic Churches all over Northern Ireland and in the process, convert or remove the Druid and Twa influence. He killed countless numbers of Druids and Twa in the name of Father, the Son and the Holy spirit.

Chasing the serpents out of Ireland is a metaphor for genocide. So what St. Patrick is really famous for, is waging a genocidal war against the indigenous people of Ireland who had migrated there many thousands of years before the Caucasians and before Christianity. The African Twa who were thought to be Pagan.

Note: This photo was taken in the 1950’s and is a representation of the Twa from that period.
#BlackHistory365

One thought on “The Truth About St Patrick’s

  1. According to Patrick’s autobiographical account, known as the Confessio, when he was about sixteen years old, he was captured by Irish pirates from his home in Britain and taken as a slave to Ireland, looking after animals; by his account, he lived there for six years before escaping and returning to his family in Britain, where he became a cleric. He was initially welcomed by his relatives with open arms, but in chapters 26, 27 of his Confessio he describes that he was subsequently condemned for an offence for which he had already stood trial, although he does not say what it was. The condemnation might have contributed to his decision to return to Ireland. According to Patrick’s most recent biographer, Roy Flechner, the Confessio was written in part as a defence against his detractors, who did not believe that he was taken to Ireland as a slave, despite Patrick’s vigorous insistence that he was.[4] Patrick eventually returned to Ireland, probably settling in the west of the island, where, in later life, he became a bishop and ordained subordinate clerics. March 17 is the date of his death

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