When Ian Lungold found out the truth about the Dreamspell


This article is related to exposing the Dreamspell calendar as both not authentic and unnatural, as explained in a previous article (link). This article contains an excerpt of a transcript of a talk given by Ian Xel Lungold (1949 January 26 (12 Ahau) – 2005 November 16: bio). At first, Ian was under the impression that the Dreamspell was a Mayan calendar. This is how he himself described how he found out the truth about the Dreamspell calendar:


“…another lady self-published a book on Mayan astrology. And in celebration, we had the charts all laid out on this table and we were thinking in celebration we ought to go to dinner. And I looked at the chart and I thought of dinner. And I looked at the chart and I went, my goodness, this is the same size as a placemat. So I could have Mayan astrological placemats in every restaurant in the world. I’ll be rich and famous. (audience laughter)


I was very excited. I got an investor and we put 4,000 dollars into producing these placemats. And I went and drove to restaurant to restaurant to restaurant to restaurant all over the Phoenix area at the time. And also I was selling the books and charts to local bookstores and bookstores up around Sedona Arizona, around there. And I spent all of that 4,000 bucks and nothing happened. No bites at all from any of the restaurants. So, I went, OK well that’s not going to happen right away. I’ll just go make this calendar famous, you know, make it more known, and maybe I’ll work my way into that. So I went to a convention called “Crystal Healings on the Rocks” (in 1998). It was a gathering of crystal skulls in Sedona, Arizona. I went there with my books and my charts and the placemats and the jewelry and opened a booth. And I’m all ready to make these sales and talk to everybody about the calendar, and across the way was another booth with real Maya in it. These were guys from Guatemala. They’d come up to visit the crystal skulls and do ceremony. So, I went over there very proudly with my charts and my book and showed them to this Mayan shaman. And he looked at the stuff and he went, “yech, yech. This is Arguelles! Dreamspell!” I said, yeah, the Mayan Calendar. He goes, “no, the Dreamspell is not the Mayan calendar.” Well, I felt like I just kissed a freight train going at 80 miles an hour. Wiped me out. I followed, I went right back to my booth and I covered my booth. And then I followed this Mayan shaman around for four days. I mean I got up at 4:30 in the morning to go do fire ceremony with this guy. I did, I was at divinations, I was at ceremonies that they did. By the end of the four days I knew this guy was probably telling the truth, knew what he was talking about. But I couldn’t be for sure. ‘Cuz I was just fooled by Jose Arguelles, Hunbatz Men and Aluna Joy Yaxk'in who were promoting the Dreamspell calendar as the Mayan calendar worldwide. And there were over 10 million people who believed that the Dreamspell calendar was the Mayan calendar. So I had to go to Guatemala to find out for sure. So I packed up my jewelry and I went to Guatemala. And I went to the sites looking for Maya shaman that I could talk to and ask what day it was on their calendar. And I found two of them while I was down there. And indeed they did tell me what day it was on their calendar. And both of them agreed on what day it was. In two different places on two different days they gave me the right day. But it was not what the Dreamspell calendar said was the day. So it was kind of a good day and a bad day for me. It was good that I found out the truth that the world had been lied to about the Mayan Calendar.”




Further reading:

o       An article about this by Ian Xel Lungold (link)



© 2014 July 4 – Pateo.nl : Wholly ScienceJohan Oldenkamp