The Long, Hard Climb
The graphics presented here are vivid testimony to the most obvious of the individual anomalies of these ancient staircases. The immediate question is, why did every individual being in charge of each building project decide to design these units in the most uncomfortable and unsafe manner for the human users? No logical theories have been proposed other than vague speculation that they were designed that way to make it difficult for worshippers to get to whatever was at the top of these structures. We are, then, to presume that the priests, who supposedly performed rituals at the top, were also Olympic-level athletes with incredible balance and short life spans.
We must also presume, from the width of these stair units, that there were scores of these priests ascending and descending these structures simultaneously, side by side, all struggling to maintain balance, and wondering if they were to be the next one to tumble backwards for hundreds of feet onto sharp-edged stone steps to a certain death or permanent serious injury.
With this in mind, we propose that these staircases were not built by, or for, human beings, but for beings with a much different physical structure. We also propose that there was need for very wide staircases to facilitate the movement of large numbers of these beings accessing something stationed at the top of these structures. Perhaps something “parked”, rather than constructed. The wide avenues, evident in many of the complexes where these structures were built, also indicate a need for movements of large groups of beings.
Are we viewing massive structures built in sprawling complexes for the simple purpose of slaughtering millions of people in blood rituals, or are we actually seeing the remnants of ancient bustling airports used by non-human beings? You be the judge.