Huna Code in the Gospels : John 16:33 – In the world ye shall have tribulation: (Iloko o ke ao nei e loaa ia oukou ka popilikia:)

 

 NA HUNAHUNA O KA NAAUAO (PARTICLES OF KNOWLEDGE)

THE HUNA CODE

An investigation into a code constructed in the Hawaiian language to conceal a body of knowledge (ike huna) belonging to a psycho-religious belief system practiced by the kahunas of ancient Hawaii and elsewhere in Polynesia.

The realization that there might exist a code in the Hawaiian language that concealed a body of knowledge known only to the kahunas can be credited to the author, Max Freedom Long, whose consuming interest in the kahunas and their secret practices was attributable to the numerous testimonies of miracles performed by the Hawaiian kahunas; testimonies which came to his attention during the course of his stay in Hawaiian Islands. Because the kahunas were inviolably pledged to secrecy, Mr. Long was unable to learn from them exactly how they performed their miracles. One day in 1934, Mr. Long awoke with the idea that the kahunas must have had words with which to instruct the student kahunas, and he began a dogged search in the Hawaiian dictionary for any words which discussed man’s mental and spiritual nature. He found such words, but because these words were isolated words and not in any context, his progress in understanding was slow. It was not until 1953 that Mr. Long made his great breakthrough when he discovered the presence of coded information in the King James’ Bible. The words were now in context and there was a leap in his understanding. He referred to the coded information in the Hawaiian language as the Huna Code; the word huna, meaning that which is concealed.

The research method adopted by the author to investigate coded material is the method suggested by Mr. Long; i.e., to study the alternate meanings of words and most particularly root words of the Hawaiian language translation of the King James version of the New Testament, especially the words of Jesus. Because many Hawaiian words have multiple meanings, one has to carefully sort through each of them to consider which definition(s) might be applicable to a given discussion. In order to determine which definition “belongs”, one has to compare it with the definitions of juxtaposed words to see if together they make sense. In this manner, bit by bit, the subject of the discussion gradually emerges. The whole process is analogous to that of putting together the pieces of a picture puzzle. It is only when all of the pieces have been put in their respective places, that a complete and coherent picture then becomes visible.

This investigation is being conducted by the author in the hope of helping to bring to light a greater understanding of the three minds of man and their powers; that this understanding may help man to live a more joyful, fulfilling, and abundant life. The author is not a teacher of the Huna Code, but a student whose aim is to share the knowledge of the Huna Code with other like minded students.

JOHN, Chapter 16 : Verse 33

(IOANE, XVI : 33)

These things I have spoken unto you, that in me ye might have peace. In the world ye shall have tribulation: but be of good cheer; I have overcome the world.

Ua olelo aku au ia oukou i keia mau mea, i loaa’i ia oukou ka maluhia iloko o’u. Iloko o ke ao nei e loaa ia oukou ka popilikia: aka, e hoolana oukou; ua lanakila wau maluna o kea o nei.

In the world ye shall have tribulation:

Iloko o ke ao nei e loaa ia oukou ka popilikia:

 

The conscious mind self’s power to create thought-form image desire “seeds” and their consequent “fruits” or life manifestations is compromised not only by an invasion of the brain by various microorganisms such as the leptospire bacteria but also by an invasion of the brain by entities of the spirit kind. An early indication of spirit invasion in a person is the hearing of voices whispering inside of the head, not externally through the ears. In certain cases, enslaved spirits have been deliberately sent by a kahuna anaana, or sorcerer, to invade a person as punishment for an offense. In this type of anaana, the intent is not to kill, but to create havoc in the brain of the victim; or insanity. This insanity, recognized as schizophrenia, is the result of the commandeering of the brain by disincarnate spirits who violate the law of individual free will. They force the rightful pair of conscious and subconscious spirit occupants out of the physical body in order to gain control of the brain; but because the subconscious spirit and its attached conscious spirit are connected to the physical body by a cord, they cannot be cut off from it while the physical body is still alive. The disembodied spirits, on the other hand, cannot connect themselves directly to the physical body; they can only attach themselves indirectly to the invisible substance thread-like network surrounding the physical body. Once they have succeeded in attaching themselves to the network, they become “fixtures” to the physical body “house” and are towed along by the victim where ever he travels. These disembodied spirits, also known as “eating companions” because they feed off the victim’s vital force, are the source of the unexplainable urges or compulsions the victim feels and against which he struggles. Episodes of mental struggles, (see lili), observed in one diagnosed with schizophrenia, are actually battles of will between the malicious spirits of darkness, (see po), and the rightful spirit occupant of the besieged physical body; the evil spirits are attempting to pervert the victim, who resists. The invader spirits push at or jostle each other as each tries to gain control of the victim’s brain. As different spirits, by turns, succeed in seizing control, the victim evinces changes of mind or opinion.

The law of attraction applies to spirit possession. As like attracts like, one attracts spirit types according to the types of thoughts he continually harbors. Evil thoughts attract evil spirits who attach themselves to the evil-thinking person so that he becomes increasingly evil. Unless expelled, these vampire spirits are permanently attached to the victim and feed off the vital force of the victim; “drinking” from the pool of mana water or vital force inside of the brain.

The mechanism of a spirit attack by a kahuna anaana is as follows:

(1) The kahuna anaana (sorcerer) creates an effigy/doll resembling the victim, (see kii).

(2) The kahuna anaana procures something that belongs to the victim, such as hair clippings, and affixes it to the effigy; thus creating an invisible thread link between the effigy and the victim.

(3) Holding the effigy in one hand, the kahuna anaana sends his mana water/ vital force out through that hand causing it to flow along the invisible thread link connecting the effigy to the victim. One peculiar property of vital force is that it goes where a conscious mind directs it as though it were a sentient being.

(4) The kahuna anaana then commands his enslaved spirits to follow the invisible thread link to the victim much as a hunter commands his bloodhounds to follow the invisible scent trail to the quarry. The kahuna’s vital force, flowing along the thread link, feeds the spirits as they travel along the “trail” to the victim. Once the spirits have reached and entered the victim, the kahuna ceases sending his vital force because the victim now provides the spirits with vital force.

(5) The enslaved spirits do not attack the kahuna anaana because in his other hand he  holds the broad, sword-like leaves of the ti plant. Like swords, the leaves have the power to rend the enslaved spirit bodies, causing a “hemorrhaging” of their vital force. Hence, the image of demons shrinking back with dread as they observe the ti leaves, (see li). The enslaved spirits’ bodies cannot manufacture vital force. Only living physical bodies, which these disembodied spirits no longer possess, can produce vital force from food. The only way these spirits can obtain the vital force they need is by feeding off a living human or animal host; hence they are referred to as vampire spirits.

Once the vampire spirits have taken possession of a person, he is in no longer in control of himself. He is powerless to rid himself of his captors; and completely helpless. It is only  through the actions of a kahuna exorcist, aided by his Superconscious High Self, that the wrongful “tenants” can be “evicted”.

He who desires to be instructed in the rite of exorcism will be tested by his High Self as to his fitness for this duty. While he is yet a student, he will undergo worldly temptations, (see ao). On those occasions, he should regard with reverence his Higher Power and obey his Superconscious High Self’s instructions as to his duty and conduct.

Iloko

Inside of; within. (Disincarnate spirits inside of a person.).

I

To speak. To say within oneself. (Voices heard inside of the head, not externally through the ears).

Lo

The fore part of the head. (Location of spirit voices).

Ko

To draw or drag, as with a rope; to tow. (The disembodied spirits, having attached themselves to the invisible substance network surrounding the physical body are towed along as the conscious middle self travels.). To obtain; to conquer; to over power. To prevail, as one party over another. (Evil spirits overpower the rightful conscious and subconscious spirit occupants of the physical body to gain control of it).

Koko

To push; to jostle, as in a crowd. (An image of a crowd of disembodied spirits pushing at, or jostling each other in order to seize control of the brain). To be inconstant; to be fickle. (Frequent changes of mind or opinion occur in a person as different spirits, by turns, seize control of the brain). The network of braided strings around a calabash for carrying it. (This is an image of the human body surrounded by its network of invisible substance strands. As the calabash is a receptacle for fluids, so is the human body a receptacle for blood and other fluids, including the invisible fluid of mana water or vital force). To tie up the strings of a calabash. (Disembodied spirits tying or attaching themselves to the invisible substance network surrounding a person). To pull or drag along. (The image of disembodied spirits being dragged or towed along by a physical body “house“ once they have attached themselves to the invisible substance network surrounding it. These spirits are not able to attach themselves directly to the physical body; they can only attach themselves indirectly, to the invisible substance network surrounding the physical body).

Lolo

To punish. (In cases of sorcery or anaana, captured and enslaved spirits are deliberately sent to invade and possess a person as punishment for an offense). The brain of a person or animal. (In this type of anaana sorcery, the intent is not to kill, but to create havoc in the brain of the victim; otherwise referred to as schizophrenia). The seat of thought. Crazy; insane. (The type of insanity or mental disorder known as schizophrenia is the result of the commandeering of the brain by disembodied spirits.).

Lololo

To exercise the brain; to think; to reflect; to reason; to turn over in one’s mind. (One who refuses to exercise the brain through the use of reason/logic becomes a weak minded person and as such, a candidate for disembodied entities looking to take control of someone’s mind.).

O

To extend or reach out, as the hand or finger. To stretch out the hand to trouble or afflict. To pierce. (The kahuna anaana/ sorcerer, orders his subconscious low self to extend an amoeba-like “hand” from its spirit body to pierce his intended victim’s subconscious’ spirit body, creating the invisible link which his enslaved spirits follow to locate and invade the victim). Traveling food. (Mana or vital force provided by the sorcerer to his enslaved spirits while they travel to the victim).

Oo

To come to maturity, as children grown up to manhood. Applied to full grown young people. (The period of life when schizophrenia often manifests is during adolescence and young adulthood).

Ke

To force; to compel; to urge on. (Demonic spirits violate the law of individual free will and force their will upon their victims). To obstruct one as he goes along; to get a person or persons into difficulty; to struggle against; to be troubled. (Episodes of mental struggles, (see lili below), observed in one diagnosed as mentally ill, are actually battles of will between malicious spirits of darkness, (see po below), and the rightful spirit occupant of the besieged physical body. To crowd together at a door or about a person; to assault one’s house. (Image of a crowd of disembodied spirits assaulting the physical body “house” to gain control of it.).

Kee

Wrongdoing. (Refers to the violation of an individual’s free will by evil spirits).

Keke

Name of a species of bird. (A bird is a symbol for a spirit).

Kekee

Contrary to the rule of right. To pervert. (Demonic intention).

Ao

Take heed; beware; to warn. Knowledge; instruction. Name of a species of bird. (A bird is a symbol of a spirit). To come to one’s right mind or self-possession. (Deliverance from possession by evil spirits). Light. (Symbol of the Superconscious High Self). To try one’s conduct or fitness for a duty. (Anyone desiring to be given instruction in the rite of exorcism will first be tested by his Superconscious High Self as to his fitness for this duty).

To learn to do a thing. The world. To tempt. (While taking instruction in the rite of exorcism, one will undergo trials of worldly temptations). To instruct in one’s duty or conduct. To regard with reverence; to obey. (Obey the Superconscious High Self’s instructions as to one’s duty and conduct when one has been tempted by evil spirits.).

Aoao

The side of a thing, as land, country; the coast of a country. (Image of the metaphorical boundary beyond which lies the domain of the exorcist. The conscious middle self stands at the boundary to make a choice as to whether to cross over into the domain of the deliverance ministry; i.e., exorcism.). To show or point out a way for one to go. (If one decides to enter the domain of the deliverance/exorcism ministry, he will be shown how to proceed.). A way, habit, manner, peculiar to anyone. (The student exorcist will be taught the characteristics of the different types of demons he will encounter.). To teach; to give instruction on how to act. (The student exorcist will be trained to handle each type of demon). What one has been taught to say or do. (The student exorcist will be taught what to say and do with each type of demon.). To practice; to repeat frequently; to accustom. (The student exorcist should practice what he learns frequently until he is accustomed to performing the rites of exorcism.). To make one’s escape from justice; to run away. (The demon will try to escape).

Oa

To interchange talk, as in dialogue. (The demon will try to engage the exorcist in conversation.). To change conversation. (The demon will try to change the conversation with the exorcist; that is, he will try to steer the direction of the conversation with the exorcist.).

Nei

To shove or urge along. (The demons shove the rightful subconscious self and its attached conscious self out of the physical body). To move; to be forced. (The rightful subconscious and attached conscious selves are forced out of the physical body by demons.).

Ne

To whisper, as gods or ghosts do. (Whispering voices heard inside of the head by the one possessed.).

I

To speak.  To make a speech to one. (Demons speaking to influence the one possessed).

Neinei

Moving off. Too short; not fitting, as a garment. To draw up; to shrink; to contract. (As the subconscious and conscious selves are forced out of the physical body by invading disembodied entities, the spirit bodies of both selves begin to shrink or contract as a stretchable garment does when one removes it; i.e., undresses.).

Nee

To push out of place. (Whenever a demonic spirit seizes control of the victim, other demons try to push him out of place to take over control.). To change, as the mind or opinion. (Each time a new demon seizes control, the symptom is a change in the mind or opinion of the victim).

E

Other; another; strange; new. (A new personality makes its appearance in cases of possession.). Previously unknown, unseen or unheard of. (Previously unknown in the life of a person, demons make their appearance at some point, usually in adolescence or young adulthood. From a place. Away. (Evil spirits transmigrate to the victim from another human or animal body.). To enter. (Evil spirits enter their victim).

Ee

Adversely; oppositely; contrary to. (Evil spirits attempt to influence one in ways contrary to one’s well being.).

Loaa

(1) To be overtaken. (2) To be seized. (3) To be caught. (4) To be possessed of. (The successive stages of possession by demonic spirits).

Loa

A receptacle of filth. (Unclean spirit occupants in the human body make it a receptacle of filth).

Ia

Meat of any kind. To be received into. To enter. (Evil spirits tend to enter into the physical bodies of meat eaters).

Oukou

     You. (The conscious mind middle self.).

O

Traveling Food. (Transferred vital force. In this instance, the vampire spirits are transferring the vital force from their victim into themselves.).

U

To ooze, or leak slowly. (Vital force leaks slowly from the bodies of meat eaters. The roving disembodied spirits can detect the leaking vital force just as roving sharks can detect blood leaking from an injured fish. This is the mechanism by which meat eaters attract vampire spirits.).

Ko

To draw or drag, as with a rope. (Once they have attached themselves to the invisible network surrounding the victim’s physical body, the vampire spirits are towed along by their victim where ever he goes.).

Koko

     Blood; the blood in the arteries and veins. The netting or net work of strings around a calabash. (A calabash is another symbol for the spirit body of the subconscious low self. Just as a calabash is a container for water, so is the spirit body of the subconscious self a container for mana“water”/vital force. The net work of strings around the calabash symbolize the invisible thread/cord network extended by the low self from its shadowy body to attach to other subconscious selves and objects.).

Ou

Name of a species of bird. (A bird is a symbol of a spirit).  To steal. (Vampire spirits steal vital force from the living). To hide away; to escape punishment. (Evil spirits hide inside the body of the victim.).

Kou

To look; to look about; to look here and there. (Vampire spirits hunt for a body they can take possession of.). To have a sufficiency; to be supplied with the necessities of life. (Vampire spirits search for a supply of vital or life force). Wet. (Alludes to the mana or vital force that vampire spirits need and continually hunt for).

Ka

To catch birds in a snare. (Birds are symbols of spirits. The kahuna exorcist traps the demonic spirits inside the physical body of the victim before exorcising them.). To be disappointed; put to confusion. (The trapped demonic spirits are confused and disappointed.). To strike; to overthrow. To radiate; to go out, as light from the sun. (The Superconscious High Self shoots a ray of light down into the physical body of the victim of the spirit possession dislodging the trapped demons.). To flee away. To go out every way from a center. (The dislodged demons flee from the body of the victim in all directions). To curse; to swear. (The demons curse as they flee the body). To finish or end a thing. (The kahuna exorcist puts an end to the possession by the evil spirits).

Kaa

To go out as rays of light from the sun. (The sun is a symbol of the High Self. The High Self shoots rays of light down into the body of the victim of a spirit possession to dislodge the demons hiding inside of it.). To pass off or out from; to go out from the presence of one. (Evil spirits vacate or are cast out from the body.). To leave one party to join another. (Expelled spirits transmigrate to another body.). To travel about from place to place. (Evil spirits wander from place to place.). Word expressing a continuous or protracted state. (Evil spirits are continually transmigrating from body to body.). To change one’s place; to be transferred to another. (The kahuna exorcist transfers the demons to another place.). To cause to be done; to be gone. (The kahuna exorcist puts an end to the spirit possession.). Gone; absent; no more. (The kahuna exorcist ensures that the demons cannot repossess the body once they have been expelled.). A path to walk in. A rope. (Refers to the kahuna sorcerer’s “fishing line” of invisible substance hooked into his victim that the sorcerer’s enslaved spirits follow.). The string that fastens a fish-hook to the line. To remove. (The kahuna exorcist removes the “fish line hook” at the point of attachment to the victim thus preventing the expelled demons from finding their way back to re-enter the victim.).

Popilikia

To be overtaken by disaster or misfortune. (To be overtaken by evil spirits is disastrous). The lack of something necessary for a particular pursuit. (Refers to the loss of control over one’s mind and therefore one’s life pursuits when overtaken and possessed by demons). Difficulty; distress; tribulation. Designed vexation; oppression. (Evil spirits intentionally vex and oppress one. They are the source of the great difficulties and distress that one experiences.).

Po

The place of departed spirits. Darkness. Chaos. Night. (The realm of disembodied spirits is one of darkness and chaos; a never-ending night. To be dark; to be obscure; to be out of sight; to vanish. To be ignorant; to be wild; savage. (Description of unseen evil spirits). To overshadow, as the foliage of trees. (Evil spirits assemble so thickly together that they overshadow and obscure one another like trees in a dense forest.). To emit an odoriferous smell. (Unclean evil spirits emit a stench).

Poo

The head of a person; the seat of thought. To form a passageway  through or into. (The demon spirits gain access into the victim’s head.). To dip down into the water. To scoop up, as water. (Once inside the brain, the vampire spirits “drink” from the pool of mana water or vital force inside it.). To do with the head; headwork. (Strengthened by their “drink” of vital force, the demons begin inserting their thoughts into the victim’s mind.).

Popo

A mass of matter of a round or oval shape. (The brain). To rot; to be without strength. (When demons invade the victim’s head, his brain appears to “rot”; i.e. lose its power to think and reason. The conscious self has lost its mind power because vital force has been drained away from the brain by vampire spirits.).

Pilikia

To trouble. (Evil spirits  may be the cause of the trouble one is experiencing). Crowded close together. (Image of demons crowded close together inside a victim). A difficulty; extreme danger, as in distress. To be cramped for lack of a means or instruments for doing a thing. (He whose brain has been invaded by demons is in extreme difficulty. He lacks the means to save himself because he has lost the power of his own mind.).

Pili

To coincide; to agree with. (One attracts spirits according to the kinds of thoughts he continually harbors; evil thoughts attract evil spirits.). To join company with; to accompany; to follow; to adhere to one; applied to persons. (Evil spirits are attracted to and attach themselves to persons harboring evil thoughts). To become one’s to take care of. (Evil spirits/”eating companions” feed on the mana/ vital force of their victim.). Of or belonging to a person or thing. (Unless they are cast out, the demons attach themselves to their victim permanently). The adhering or uniting of one thing with another. (The kahuna anaana attaches something that belongs to his victim to an effigy he creates of the victim, (see kii).

Pilipili

Adhering; sticking to; connected with. (When the kahuna anaana attaches something that belongs to his victim to the effigy, he creates an invisible thread-like connection between himself and his victim. He then sends his enslaved spirits to follow this thread “trail” to the victim to enter into and possess him.).

Kia

To run against or push another. (Demons jostling each other for control of the victim). One who entraps or catches birds or fish. (Birds are symbols for spirits. Kahunas trap spirits for good or evil purposes).

Kii

An image;  an idol; a statue. (The kahuna anaana creates an effigy or doll resembling the victim). To require of one. To take from another. To procure for one. (The kahuna anaana takes something that belongs to his victim and affixes it to the effigy, (see pili), thus creating a  thread link of invisible substance between the effigy, the victim, and himself.). To send away. To come to one; to approach; to meet. (The kahuna anaana sends his enslaved demons to follow the link between the effigy and the victim).

Li

To see; to observe. To fear; to be afraid; to shrink back with dread. (The demons observe the kahuna anaana holding the broad, sword-like leaves of the ti plant, and shrink back with dread).

Ki

The ti plant. To spurt water. (Ti leaves have a property that causes spirit bodies to “hemorrhage” vital force.).

A

To burn, as a fire. (Ti leaves burn the demons’ spirit bodies.).

Lili

To join in a mental or moral contest. (Mental and moral struggle between the evil spirit captor and his victim; the former attempting to seize control of his victim, the latter trying to maintain control of himself.).

Pi

To cause water to flow drop by drop; to flow in very small quantities. (The kahuna anaana “feeding” his enslaved evil spirits vital force as they travel along the invisible substance “scent trail” to the victim. See body of text for discussion on this).

Pii

To go up, as from a low place to a higher. Metaphorically, to come from darkness to light. (Evil spirits have yet to evolve from the darkness to the light).

Pipi

To stand thickly together; to be a multitude. Thick together without order. To crowd one against another. (Image of the multitude of demons crowded together in their realm of darkness, see po).

UA PAU

 

 

Solution Graphics

 

References:

Andrews, Lorrin.  A Dictionary of the Hawaiian Language. Tokyo, Japan: Charles E. Tuttle Company, 1974.

Andrews, Lorrin. A Dictionary of the Hawaiian Language. Honolulu, Hawaii: Board of Commissioners of Public Archives of the Territory of Hawaii, 1922.

Ke Kauoha Hou (The New Testament). New York: American Bible Society, 1977.

Webster’s New World College Dictionary, Third Edition. 1997.

Copyright 2012 J.M. Higa