Where’s the North Pole, and has anyone found it yet?

There appears to be some mystery both on the North and South poles that we are not told about. We’re told both places are just boring lands of ice with polar bears or penguins. Not much to see there, except for climate researchers who occasionally claim the polar ice is melting. No, I think they’re hiding something on both poles, but I’ll focus on the North here.


Where’s the Pole?

First of all go google “north pole”. You’d think you’d see lots of pictures of people at the actual north pole, the magnetic pole or whatever its called. You know the red and white striped pole they always show in the movies. All I could find is pictures of ice, that I believe were taken around the northern ice, but it does not appear to be near the pole, and cartoons or CGI pictures of the pole.

Oh, there’s this picture. The pole looks homemade, and it doesn’t say it is the real pole on the website anyways.

Wikipedia says: “In recent years, journeys to the North Pole by air (landing by helicopter or on a runway prepared on the ice) or by icebreaker have become relatively routine, and are even available to small groups of tourists through adventure holiday companies.” I’ve seen photos of such groups on the ice, but not at the actual pole.

You’d think there’d be plenty of pictures of the North Pole taken by digital cameras in the last 10 years. Or maybe the red and white pole is just a myth invented by Hollywood. The real magnetic or the geographic North Pole (they’re apparently different) may just be a patch of snow and ice, with no man-made landmarks in sight. If that’s the case, how can we know if anyone’s ever gone there?



The first white man to reach the pole was supposedly the American Frederick Cook with two Inuits/Eskimos. This was in 1908. The next year the American Robert Peary reached the pole with his team of Eskimos. In 1926 US naval officer Richard E. Byrd supposedly flew over the pole with his Fokker aeroplane. However, all of these three expeditions have been discredited in the modern days. The accounts of the explorers are either considered erroneous or fabricated.

Nowadays the first man who reached the North Pole is considered to have been Norwegian Roald Amundsen. He was no slouch as he is also credited as the first man to have reached the South Pole. One particularly interesting detail is that Richard E. Byrd supposedly reached the North Pole a few days before Amundsen did. However, it is glaringly obvious that the modern narrative on their race to the pole was that Byrd hoaxed his trip there, whereas Amundsen did it for real. What I don’t get is that the scientific community has been very critical of the expeditions of Cook, Peary and Byrd, but Amundsen is hailed as a hero. Yet they don’t seem to elaborate why Amundsen’s proof that he reached the pole was credible.

Peary at least took a photo with his team on some sort of lump of snow.



Roald Amundsen was probably a Freemason. Some websites describe him as such, whereas Masonry Today states: “Amundsen is listed in many books and websites as being a Freemason. According to the Grand Lodge of Norway, Amundsen was never initiated in any lodge in Norway. They have also not found any record of him being initiated in any lodge in a country he may have visited. We are left with the conclusion that despite anecdotal evidence to the contrary Amundsen was more than likely not a Freemason.”

Perhaps he was a Freemason, perhaps he wasn’t, but at least Masonry Today saw fit to commemorate his exploits and his death on the website. Additionally there is a Sons of Norway, Roald Amundsen Lodge No. 6-48 in Sacramento, California. It appears to be a Masonic lodge, or at least connected with Freemasons in some way.

Amundsen’s death is a mystery as well, as he was never confirmed dead. He disappeared in 1928 in an attempt to rescue an airship at sea. Perhaps he just died in an accident, or was murdered for some reason, or disappeared onto the island of Thule or Shambala. Who knows.

That’s not all. Richard E. Byrd appears to have been a Freemason as well. Even Wikipedia proudly states this: “Byrd was an active Freemason. He became a member of Federal Lodge No. 1, Washington, D.C. on March 19, 1921 and affiliated with Kane Lodge No. 454, New York City, September 18, 1928. He was a member of National Sojourners Chapter No. 3 at Washington. He and his pilot, Bernt Balchen dropped Masonic flags on the two poles —Balchen also added his Shrine fez. In the Antarctic expedition of 1933—1935, sixty of the eighty-two members were Freemasons and on February 5, 1935 established First Antarctic Lodge No. 777 of New Zealand constitution.”

He is also famous for his 1947 flight into the Antarctic, where he supposedly found an entrance to the Hollow Earth.

Robert Peary, the second guy to the pole, appears to have been a Freemason too. It seems that out of these explorers only the first one who allegedly reached the pole, Frederick Cook, was not a Mason. Or at least I did not find evidence suggesting he was.



What emerges here is that there does not seem to be pictorial evidence that anyone has ever gone to the North Pole, although you’d think there’s be dozens of pictures of it on the internet. Moreover, ever since the first explorers supposedly reached the pole a hundred years ago, there has been arm wrestling whether or not they actually went there. The praises that Amundsen has received are questionable as well. Why is his account so credible while others are not?

Most of these explorers seem to have been Freemasons, or at least revered by them, so it begs to question whether finding the pole was some sort of “fraternal” competition between these men? Or perhaps they never actually found the pole, but pretended to have done so deter others from doing so. Perhaps the North Pole contains a secret the Masons prefer left hidden.

One convoluted scenario I thought of is that perhaps Richard E. Byrd’s trip’s questionable nature is due to make Amundsen’s claim seem credible. They say “look, Byrd was fake. Good thing we have Amundsen who was the real deal.” Or maybe Amundsen was not a Freemason after all, and he discovered some secret on his trip to the poles. The Masons could be revering him because he died without revealing this secret to outsiders.

What could the secret be then? I don’t know. There are many possibilities, such as the Axis of the World, or Mount Meru, the sacred mountain, being the Invisible Mountain situated in the North Pole. It could be entrance to the Hollow Earth, or something completely different, and less mythical. All I know, I don’t think they’re telling us everything about the North Pole.



North Pole: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/North_Pole#21st_century

National Geographic: http://education.nationalgeographic.com/encyclopedia/north-pole/

North Magnetic Pole: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/North_Magnetic_Pole

Roald Amundsen: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roald_Amundsen

Famous Freemasons: http://www.illuminati-news.com/famous-freemasons.htm

Sir Ernest Shackleton  CVO, OBE, FRGS, Polar Explorer and Freemason.: http://www.irishmasonichistory.com/sir-ernest-shackleton-cvo-obe-frgs-polar-explorer-and-freemason.html

Roald Engelbregt Gravning Amundsen Passed Away: http://www.masonrytoday.com/index.php?new_month=6&new_day=18&new_year=2015

Roald Amundsen lodge: http://www.sonsofnorwaysacramento.com/events.html

Richard E. Byrd: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_E._Byrd#Freemasonry

Robert E. Peary: http://www.phoenixmasonry.org/masonicmuseum/peary_fdc.htm

The Invisible Mountain: http://tracytwyman.com/the-invisible-mountain-is-it-real/

Mount Meru Magnetic Mountain at the North Pole: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vNudvfIzNz0


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