Biography
Adin Kachisi
 Adin Kachisi is an independent researcher who delves into ancient mysteries as well as the very nature of current reality.

He  lives in New York, holds a Master’s degree in Urban Planning from the University of Hertfordshire in the UK and a Graduate Diploma in Interdisciplinary studies from the University of Western Australia.

In the latest book, he brings together his background in art to analyze artwork, decipher complex symbolism, and his many years of experience working in the built environment field allows him to demystify ancient megalithic construction enigmas. Above all, he uses effective interdisciplinary tools to reweave the past and analyze the present in holistic but unapologetic terms.
 
“We are men and our lot in life is to learn and to be hurled into inconceivable new worlds.”​ 
Carlos Castaneda, A Separate Reality
The subjects tackled in this book are issues I have contemplated on for a lifetime beginning in my mid-teens to the present. I have researched many of the related subjects by examining and analyzing current literature, travel, combined with real people’s testimonies on related experiences. I have also consciously keep a record of my own strange or anomalous personal experiences.

The approach facilitating me to effectively write this book is a unique combination of creativity, deep analysis, an eye for detail, and interdisciplinary tools resulting in the ability to connect seemingly unrelated aspects, supported by sufficient information on several subjects and a keen attention to unusual real life experiences. Each aspect serves as a building block towards vital aspects of the book, and all the elements are put together to create a powerful body of engaging work with shocking insights and revelations.

 
"For a long time in history, humans have been under the illusion that what they see is absolute consensus reality.  We call it reality simply because it is a shared consensus experience. If the experience is only yours, it can easily be labeled a hallucination or insanity. However, we have to consider the possibility that what we call reality could be a collective hallucination. Bits and fragments of what we call anomalies could in fact be our only encounter with sufficient reality. The assumption that what we see or consider real is indisputable objective reality has been slowly eroding with a realization that our minds and beliefs play a whole in constructing our reality."  
- Adin Kachisi