Drunvalo is the author of four books including The Ancient Secret of the Flower of Life, Volumes I & II, Living in the Heart and his newest one, Serpent of Light. These books have been published in 29 languages and reach out to over one hundred countries throughout the world.
He has been on television and the internet, and written about in magazines, newspapers and books all over the world.
Drunvalo is the first person in the world (in modern times) to mathematically and geometrically define the human body light body called in ancient times the Mer-Ka-Ba.
He has now founded his newest (and complete) teaching in a facility called School of Remembering with the Awakening the Illuminated Heart Teachers who are beginning their global work.
Yoji Ookata is just one of the professional photographers in Japan who dedicates his life to exploring and documenting everything off the coast of the country that passes before the lens of his camera. At the age of 21, Ookata became a licensed scuba diver and has been spending his entire life to unveil the secrets underwater. Though he has been witnessing most of the beauty under the sea, his point of view came to change when he discovered what is observed to be very identical to crop circles that are often seen on the rice fields.
While diving near Amami Oshima, Ookata saw a strange formation on the sand almost 80 feet below the sea level. He observed it to be 6 feet in diameter with patterns that are very unusual in the human eyes. To document the origins of what is claimed to be very similar to a crop circle, he brought his colleagues and a team of television people from a Japanese nature program when he returned to the area.
As they examined the said sand patterns, they were stunned to discover that only a small puffer fish was responsible for creating such beautiful formations. They thought at first that such circle is one of the crop circles in the world. The fish naturally creates gestures on the sand to attract male fish for mating, thus creating unusual patterns that are new to humans’ vision. Furthermore, the scientists found out that there is a much greater likelihood of fish pairing if the sculpture contains more ridges.