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All Moscow Subway stations are built upon Kozyrev Mirror Principle. That is why you do not see such destruction and deterioration like in New York City Subway stations. This is how our ancestors were building their houses. These houses were called TEREMA. TEREM has a cupola ceiling. It is shown that in the rectangular-ceiling houses, energy is distributed only right beneath the ceiling, while in the cupola-ceiling houses energy is focused via refraction in the zero center of the wave crystal.

In 1887 Russia built the first in the world sea fortress in St. Petersburg based upon this principle. Cement was molded into round and cupola shaped buildings. Russian engeneers conducted experiments in Kranshtadt (major sea fortress near St. Petersburg) for 7 years to find out that round-shaped and cupola-ceiling buildings neutralize sound waves from large-gun shots — VIA SCALAR WAVE DIFFRACTION GRATING, when the peak of the forward-going wave is neutralized by the trough of the backward-going wave (the same wave when it is reflected upon itself).

The Microleptonic Research Group in Moscow has conducted research of the cupola-ceiling Russian Orthodox Churches, and found out that there is no bacteria or viral contamination there, what so ever, though deadly sick people are coming in crowds to the Church. At the same time, the same group has found that Russian Hospitals for childbirth are contaminated with bacteria and viruses to such degree that it is impossible to disinfect them even with harsh disinfectants. The reason is as above.

KOZYREV MIRROR PRINCIPLE is the major secret of our Russian-Aryan ancestors, and the KEY TO THE QUANTUM LEAP. Analogously, Europe was devastated by the Black Plague pandemics in Middle Ages, At the same time, Medieval Russia did not have any plague what so ever. The reason was that every time Black Plague was approaching, Russians were ringing the BELLS. BELLS are another paradigm of the KOZYREV MIRROR. Thanks God, we are RAssians! Long live, Mother RAssia!

Pictures of Moscow Subway Stations by Canadian photographer David Burdeny