Introduction To Inner Earth
DW = David Wilcock
CG = Corey Goode
DW: Hello. Welcome to Cosmic Disclosure. I'm your host, David Wilcock, and we're here with Corey Goode, and in this episode we're going to get into a very interesting subject, something we have not covered before, the Inner Earth. And this is a really unusual area. So Corey, welcome to the show.
CG: Thank you.
DW: Let's just get this out of the way first, so nobody starts hurling brickbats at us. You are not saying that the Earth is hollow on the inside, and that there's the sun in the middle. Nothing like that.
CG: Correct. It-- instead of a hollow earth, we would call it more of a honeycomb earth. A large network of porous caverns that range larger than the size of Texas. Huge, huge caverns that run all the way, you know, to about 40 miles below the surface, the crust, where it goes down to the mantle.
DW: Now, when I spoke with the Space Program insider, who I can call Jacob, about this, who worked directly with the Rothschilds, he said that it is a basic part of physics as a planet forms, and in the rotation, as it starts to cool, he said that the outside cools first. And then the forces of centrifugal force kind of throw the material against the edge, and you get these bubbles that form, because the edge is solid, and then some of the material is bouncing off of that, and it creates this sort of cavern. And he was saying that you could have caverns that are anywhere between 20 to 40 miles deep inside the actual cavern. So did you hear anything like that about the actual geophysics of how these cavities are formed?
CG: Yes. Pretty close, pretty close, and the caverns are much bigger than that.
DW: So what did you hear about how they were formed?
CG: That pretty much-- it had to do with the centrifugal motion, certain elements, and certain types of rocks as they formed. Certain types of stone were heavier and lighter than each other, and so they started to move towards the outside, and then there is a somewhat viscous, or molten layer between the crust and the main mantle. And that the mantle itself is full of water, and there's tons more water on Earth than we know of.
DW: Well, and we've been talking about this, you and I have been talking about this since last October, I've been talking about it with other insiders for a long time, and I was stunned to see mainstream scientific papers saying that they now think there's twice as much ocean water below the crust than all the oceans that we see above the crust. Twice as much. So this is a very unusual subject to try to get people talking about. Some of that ocean water, that twice as much ocean water is forming oceans inside these cavities in the Earth?
CG: Yes. There's-- some of it is small amounts of water that is built up into porous rock, and some of it is open areas of large, closed in oceans, and some areas are like rivers where the water flows through the mantle.
DW: Nobody would argue, especially with Earth, that where you're going to have water, you're also going to have the presence of life, at the very least microbial life. So I guess one of the really bizarre sort of learning curves to bring people through on this subject is we're not just talking about a big, empty rock chasm inside the Earth. What do we actually see if you were to be able to get into one of these? What do you actually see?
CG: Up until recently, the only information I had was what was presented to me on one of the smart glass pads. And there were many expeditions down to this porous earth, or honeycomb earth area, and these people were looking for ancient artifacts. That's what they were mainly looking for. They could care less about a lot of the other stuff they were finding. But they documented it as a part of the expedition. They were finding all types of microbial life. Some of it were kind of like lichen that grow on rocks, that absorb and eat stone, but release light and provided-- and this stuff grew thick, almost like mats of algae. Like a bacterial algae that would grow on the stone. And it provided--
DW: So is it enough that you can actually see?
CG: It provided a low, luminescent-- a certain spectrum of the full spectrum that we're used to seeing.
CG: There were certain types of plant life that were able to, I guess, photosynthesize this light. There were--
DW: Were they unusual plants, from our perspective?
CG: Yes. They were different types. This is a totally different type of ecosystem that developed completely independent of the surface. You know, like-- some of them-- similar ones have been found close to the surface. I saw, you know, giant newts that are completely albino. You know, weird-- just a bunch of strange animal life.
DW: Like, mammal life with fur? That kind of stuff?
CG: Some spiders, some different types of insects.
DW: So did you see spiders that would be kind of gigantic compared to what we see on the surface? Anything strange like that with the insects?
CG: Right. A lot of them didn't have the pigment that they did on the surface. Some of the things that are large on the surface are smaller below. Some of the things that you would expect to be smaller were larger. There was kind of a-- I don't know how to describe it. It was kind of backwards a little bit.
DW: So there was a lot of whitish creatures?
CG: White, or just light pigment. Not a bright-- not a wide spectrum of colors, like you would see on the surface, since we have a broad spectrum of light to reflect off of them.
DW: What about, like, lobsters, shrimp, crabs, crustaceans?
CG: There were several different types of crustacean things down there.
CG: Yeah. More like shellfish.
DW: And I'm sure you had lots of regular fish, like fish you'd see in the rest of the ocean, or similar?
CG: Yeah. Lots of different fish that didn't have eyes. But, uh, yeah. There was a bunch of different type of fish that were documented that were rather small.
DW: Any bats or flying creatures? Birds?
CG: I don't recall seeing flying-- anything flying in there. And the plant life was small. It was obviously not only living off of the rock, in the minerals in the rock, but also the very dim light that was being put off by this weird lichen, or bacteria that was growing in a thick mat all along the inside of the cavern that was eating the rock. And as a byproduct of eating the rock, it was converting, somehow converting some of the minerals, or energy into light. It was giving off luminescence.
DW: So we're not going to see a forest with, like, evergreen trees inside the Earth. This is a totally different biosphere?
CG: Now, this is what was shown to me. I don't know. There could be other ecosystems in different areas that have more of this, so I'm not going to say--
DW: Right. Like a terraforming.
CG: Yeah. I'm not going to say that that doesn't exist, but in the expedition files and information that I saw when they were looking for Ancient Builder race technology, back when they were trading it off-world for things, they were finding a lot of the this type of stuff that I'm describing. And this is what was being documented in their expedition files.
DW: When we see these plants that you said were down there, are they green, are they kind of an orange or pale color? What are we looking at, as far as the plants?
CG: They were a different-- they were not green, they were photosynthesizing through-- they were different color. Some of them were luminescent as well. Some of the plants.
DW: What do you mean by luminescent? Like, they glowed?
CG: They glowed. They gave off light.
CG: There were a lot of real small-- looked like fern-like plants that I saw in photographs. But they were typically small, and they were either small, singular plants, or they looked like they were part of a larger colony, a plant that was of a colony of some sort. Like a root system colony plant.
DW: Did you have mushrooms down there?
CG: Yeah. There was all different types of fungus, and--
DW: Did they do any work to try to see if these plants appeared in fossil form in previous civilizations on the surface of the Earth?
CG: That was not in the report. That was not their interest. They were basically documenting their expedition towards their goal of locating certain ruins and technology that was below the surface.
DW: If a human being of our size is walking through, and you say these plants are small-- so we're not dealing with trees that would be taller than we are?
CG: No. They weren't walking through with machetes, hacking their way through.
DW: So most of this is what, like, waist high or smaller?
CG: Yeah, below the knee.
DW: Below the knee?
CG: Yeah. Most of it.
DW: And then otherwise, it's just a big, open space with this glowing stuff on the rock?
CG: Right. The plant life was spread out. Spread out everywhere.
DW: So it would fill out the whole area.
CG: Right. And I'm not a botanist, I don't know what exactly is classified as a plant, or what things are classified as, so I don't know what these would be classified as. But they looked in the photographs like plants, and they were described as a type of plant life.
DW: Was there anything living down there that was dangerous to us, predatory creatures that would attack us and potentially kill us, or try to eat us?
CG: Yes. They had to be very careful. There was a small lizard type of creature that was-- it was not technologically advanced, but they were very intelligent.
DW: You're saying not a lizard that walks on four legs, but a human looking creature?
CG: They walked on two legs and four legs. They're very dangerous, they hunted in small packs, and they showed signs of being intelligent, as in not even-- they were compared to like, cave men intelligence.
CG: You know, lower intelligence kind of beings that existed down there. And they--
DW: But they had a human-like reptilian face?
CG: Well, they were like a type of lizard of some type. And in the documentation--
DW: But you said they could walk on two legs.
CG: Yeah. They could walk on two legs and four legs, depending on, you know, where they were going through all the caverns.
DW: I guess I'm not really understanding, then. Is it something like a Grey, but like a reptilian Grey? Or is it much more like a lizard than a grey, in terms of the way it looks?
CG: It's much more like a lizard.
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