The Faram Foundation begin with a genealogical search of the Faram family name by Arthur D. Faram. What developed was a story much bigger than the genealogical aspects of the family name. What followed was an adventure of history changing proportions.
During the genealogical study it was learned that the Farams, once named Farum, had a long and distinctive history that was traced back to 45 BC when Caesar invaded England. Research on the family name eventually led to the solving of the centuries old Newport Tower mystery in Newport, Rhode Island USA. The insight gained from that exercise revealed other mysteries that called to be solved. After several years of exploration a pattern developed that revealed that the ancients, down through history, had used a geoglyphic code to mark their territorial boundaries, explorations and homelands.
Upon this revelation, the foundation was started and we begin applying these principles to ancient structures, monoliths and geoglyphs all over the world. What we learned was amazing. It was learned that the majority of ancient, and some not so ancient, structures and geoglyphs were arranged in such a manner as to tell a story. These geoglyphs serve as historical sign posts which document the history of ancient peoples, their descendents, and their movements around the globe as far back as 10,000 years ago.
World Map of radials generated by glyphs found around the globe prior to 2009.
These glyphs define the boundaries of the United States.
Data recovered from these studies includes obtaining the geographical range of the culture being studied, the level of sophistication that existed in relation to their understanding of mathematics and geometry, their knowledge of world geography, the discovery of other archeological sites that were unknown prior to the studies, and the dating of the culture itself by the data collected at the offsite locations and the sophistication of the geoglyphs identified at the dig site. It is our mission to assist the Archaeologist, and the related disciplines, in identifying any collateral data related to the dig site that might assist them in understanding the culture, or in expanding the search area beyond the dig site.
© 2011, The Faram Foundation