A recent article titled Ancient Egyptian Pharaoh Maybe the 1st Known ‘Giant,’ presented in Live Science on August 4th, revealed that 3rd Dynasty Pharaoh Sa-Nakht, excavated from Wadi Maghareh (located in the Sinai Peninsula region), was called “Giant” – the first giant ruler of ancient Egypt. He was 5 inches tall and he was taller than robust Ramses II, and 8 inches taller than average man for that time. Although he was only 6ft 1.5in tall.
Throughout Egypt’s past history there have been numerous of much taller giants, excavated, depicted in art, and mummified examples that have been hidden from the public. We have uncovered accounts between seven feet (2.13 meters) and sixteen feet (4.88 meters) tall. Painstaking research of archaeological records, archaic texts, newspapers, and analysis of depictions of hieroglyphs and Egyptian art has started to shed some light on this phenomenon.
The whole area of the Middle East has legends of giant humans with a references in the Bible – which include Moses fleeing from Egypt and being attacked by the mighty Canaanites in current day Israel and Lebanon. Newspaper accounts confirm the reality of these tribes, and skeletons and bones of enormous proportions have been unearthed in this area of the Bible Lands, and also in other parts of Africa and the Middle East.
The ruling elite of prehistoric Khemit was seen as a super-humans, some with elongated skulls, others said to be spiritual beings described as giants. Many researchers and scientists discovered Giza Pyramids may have been built by a race of giants. It was shared in a lecture by occultist and Freemason Manly P. Hall (probably recorded in the 1980s) and giantologist Kristan T. Harris put it out on a Youtube video. It was originally part of a lecture titled “Atlantis and the Gods of Antiquity”.
It is true that in 832 AD Al-Ma’mun traveled to Egypt and was the first ‘excavator’ of the Great Pyramid, at a time when it was completely encased in white blocks. Who the Sheddai are a different mystery, but it could refer to another name of the Shemsu Hor , or ‘Followers of Horus’. It could also refer to Shaddād bin ‘Ad (King of Ad), who was believed to be the king of the lost Arabian city of Iram of the Pillars , an account of which is mentioned in Sura 89 of the Qur’an. He is sometimes referred to as a giant.