The ancient Islamic religion of Babylon is the root for all religions, irrespective of their modern characteristics. When systems have close relatives, such as the descendants from the same parentage do, then the similarities are prominent. This is the case when one traces back the meaning of names given to such period as Ramadan. The name breaks down into ‘Ra-ma-d-an’, which means ‘powerful mother, fed by the sun’.
The Mother God of Babylon is the sun, that was stylised into a woman. In that place it was called ‘Ma-r-I’ or ‘Ma-ry’ which means ‘mothers-powerful-eye’. It can also be written as ‘marai’ or ‘maria’.
‘Rama’ is the chief god of several religions, including the Vedic of India where Krishna is the 3rd person of the Trinity. This is the way it was adopted into Christianity where Christ takes the place of Krishna.
During the month of Ramadan one is supposedly fed by the sun. That means taking no food or drink during daylight hours. It is one of the five pillars of the Muslim religion.
The second pillar is that all Muslims must make a pilgrimage to Mecca at lease once during their lifetime. This is where the Kaaba sits and pilgrims circle it seven times. The number 7 along with the number 5 symbolise the Mother God of Babylon and, therefore, Islam. It is the latter number that is used in most religions to demonstrate their god..
Prayers are also offered five times a day. The most prominent Islamic symbol is the 5-point star while in the Kaaba the iconic images of the sun and moon feature prominently. This is kept secret by the authorities who prevent exposure of such but one doesn’t have to look far to see the parallels.
The chief god of the Catholic Church is Mary and nuns are given that title at their ‘marriage’ to the church. Nuns also wear hijabs and costumes resembling those of Muslim women.
Catholics also pray 5 times a day and hold a fast called lent once a year which precedes the festival of Easter, derived from ‘eye-star’. Men died on crosses at this tim in Babylon to ‘marry Mary’ and the priests have sex with nuns who are titled as such.
Secrecy and mystery surround the origin of all religions but one can penetrate that wall to uncover the answers. Vowels were unstable in ancient speech and could be replaced one with the other. ‘Sun’ is, therefore, the same as ‘sin’, ‘son’, ‘san’, and ‘sen’. A man who died on the cross (the latter symbolised by T) was ‘sen-t’ to the Mother God.
‘San-t’ is the origin of ‘saint’ and ‘syn-o-gogue’ translates as ‘sun-circle of god’. As writing developed terms changed so dissociating them from the original concepts. In the ancient texts, however, enough evidence remains to prove that Ramadan and all other religious festivals and practices are related to sun worship.