in the advancement of the Slave racket when it was latter abused by the Aro priests.
Information revealed by Euba, indicates that Ifa agrees with the Hindu epics to the
effect that ‘the great cosmic war’ was the same war fought between Rama and the Atlanteans
over the ownership of the city in the jungle. This battle involved the Igbo cave-men, with ‘God
Almighty’ fighting on the side of Rama and the Igbo cave men. Ramayana and Mahabharata
provide evidence that the leader of the cave men was a god most powerful, who was literate and
wrote verses on stone (the monoliths), and that the battle involved the use of nuclear weapons by
Atlanteans, which ultimately decimated a number of cities in West Africa, but also Atlantis,
bringing about a mass migration from Africa to other continents.31 The land-marks by which this
forest city of Rama was known, were the same characteristics by which the ancient Egyptian city
of Heliopolis (City of the Sun) and Ifa Holy City of Ife, were known32. Igbo Ukwu shared the
exact same attributes with Ifa Holy City ‘Old Ife’, and Benin Holy City ‘Uhe’.33 Heliopolis of
Egypt was also called Yebu i.e. Igbo – the original name of Igbo Ukwu, as well as Abydos. All
were jungle cities. All were built on a plateau. All were referred to as the ‘Land of the Rising
Sun’. All were build by a god, raised from a flooded area and called ‘City of Light’.
Nigeria’s oldest mythologies speak of a migration from a sunken city to the present day
location of Nigeria, the construction of a city on a hill-top, dedicated to a Great God, the eventual
repopulation of the planet from the inhabitants of this forest city and transmittance of culture,
language and writing to other parts of the world from this nucleus remnants of the plateau land.
It was this mass migration from ancient Nigeria and Igbo land that led to the Black Dravidian
31 D.H. Childress, Vimana, Aircraft of Ancient India and Atlantis, 2004, p. 59-61
32 See the definition of ‘Ancient Heliopolis’ on Wikipedia. It is not located in present-day Egypt.
33 As illustrated in Omoregie, Great Benin 1.