Cosmic Connections Throughout the Ages

The Pax Romana, along with Rome’s network of road building,  enabled the spread of a new faith based on the teachings of  an unknown Hebrew Rabbi.  This peace allowed the new faith, Christianity, to uplift humanity out of the depths of its own depravity.

A  Spiritual Hierarchy, our Cosmic Connection, sent Caesar’s daughter, and the Centurion to Rome.  Their mission: to set  up a house of Roman Emperors bringing  peace and cooperation to a war-torn world. The two carried new genetic light codes of love and cooperation in their DNA, enabling the foundation for this new Roman Peace.  

The plan was simple: the Centurion would marry Julius Caesar’s Daughter.  He would be Caesar’s  Second-in-Command, and take over the reins of power at the designated time. Spirit could not allow the  Centurion to be corrupted by the evils of power and intrigue found in Rome’s late Republic. Instead they chose a setting of simple peasant values to protect their light codes from the contamination of evil. 

 Because of intrigues, it was Mark Antony, and not the Centurion, who was next in line for the leadership of Rome after Brutus murdered Caesar. Octavian, who now carried the light codes,  struggled for fourteen  years of war, before defeating  Antony and Cleopatra, and beginning the new Empire. He would be forever known as Caesar Augustus.

 This book is a memory of those times in question.  Painstaking research brought forth the details that documented that memory. The story spans several hundred years of Roman rule since other Emperors are  messengers, and this is their story too.


About This Story



Road Building



Roman legions built about 50,000 miles of Roads.  This was spread over 34 countries through a network of 372 highways.  A horse relay was able to cover fifty Roman miles in twenty-four hours. Milestones were built along the roadways.  The markers were eight feet high, twenty inches in diameter, and weighed two tons.  They gave the distance to all the principle cities in the region.

Lodgings were constructed on average of one stop every ten miles for the Emperors messages.

 Similar to the pony Express stations, fresh horses could be found about ten to twelve miles apart.

Travelers could spend the night or procure supplies about every thirty to forty miles apart.

At the major junctions of the major roads, and in principle cities, a traveler could obtain all the comforts of a modern Roman home.


Christianity Back


The next story will tell of Constantine and St. Helena, who encourage this new faith.  Through law they give Christians  the right to follow Jesus, and support it financially.  St. Helena gathers up the relics of Christ’s Passion and Death and builds Churches at important spots of Jesus life.

Genetic light codes



The Forces of Light would compensate. Octavian was the child of Caesar’s Daughter and the Centurion. The child inherited his parents genes that carried the light codes. His birth mother impressed upon him the knowledge of who he was, and what he was to accomplish. When Caesar was murdered, the boy was only nineteen years old.  The memory of his mother’s teachings gave him the drive and the courage against daunting odds, to fight the fourteen years necessary to accomplish his mission.

Simple peasant values



When the child was born, Caesar placed the infant with his niece Atia, to give the child respectability.    Caesar might have handed down the decision to kill the boy’s father, but he could not kill his grandson. Then he adopted Octavian in his will. Caesar understood the evils of intrigue.  Caesar knew he would be away from Rome fighting in campaigns as Octavian was growing up. Caesar protected him from his enemies by keeping the child’s lineage secret.

Because of intrigues


Across the pages of the story, you will find Roman legion fight Roman legion as their generals, Pompey the Great and Julius Caesar are caught up in the story of Caesar’s Daughter. Uncovered  are records of Caesar emptying out the State Treasury for the resources to fight Pompey, his former son-in-law.  



In life, Julius Caesar believed that, Brutus  was his son conceived during the height of a twenty year affair with  Servilia. Caesar also protects Brutus in battle only to find at the last minutes of his life, Brutus is on the other side of the knife. As Brutus slays Caesar, it is ironic that he dies at the foot of Pompey’s stature. In life, Caesar defeated Pompey.  In death, Julius Caesar is on his knees at his statue