http://unisonicascension.com/variousmp3s/#bezeklik528hz Bezeklik Thousand Buddha Caves are complex of Buddhist cave grottos, dating from the 5th to the 9th centuries, between the cities of Turpan and Shanshan . The caves at Bezeklik, situated in the Flaming Mountains, along the Silk Road; contained at one time, some of the best preserved Buddhist images and statuary in China. Many of the cave images, have what appear to be; depictions of ancient UFOs. Some of the pigments used in the frescos at Bezeklik were azurite & malachite. Then, in 1914, Sir Aurel Stein showed up and took most of it away . However; Bezeklil is still beautiful. Bezeklik means "Place Where There Are Paintings'........ This video contains images of the Bezeklik frescos from museum's, along with rear images taken inside the Bezeklik cave grottos themselves. Photography is not permitted inside the caves, so I had to to extensive searches to access images photographed in secret. Music by Jandy Rainbow AKA Jezebel Decibel Tibetan Bowl samples by William Bagley AKA Raku777 This music & video is dedicated to Emilie ♪♫♪ ♥ http://www.unisonicascension.com/variousmp3s/ Although this music is in the conventional scale, I have of-set the tuning up, so it will be harmonious with the C of 528 Hz. If you want to see what I mean, open a second window and play my " 528 Hz " video, at the same time........... The Bezeklik Thousand Buddha Caves (Bozikeli Qian Fo Dong) are on the north-western side of the Flaming Mountains facing a river valley about 15 kilometres north of the ruins of the ancient city of Gaochang and 45 kilometres east of modern Turpan. These caves are one of the largest Buddhist grotto complexes in Xinjiang, with 77 shiku (caves carved to house Buddhist images) containing frescoes and statuary ranging from the naive to the masterly. Unfortunately, the site has suffered waves of despoilment, whether from vandals and thieves, Muslims seeking to eliminate traces of Buddhism after Islam swept across Central Asia, overzealous Red Guards, or avaricious European explorer-archaeologists. The most notorious of the latter, Albert Von Le Coq, removed a number of frescos from the walls of Bezeklik and sent them off to Berlin, where those that weren't destroyed by World War II bombs can be seen in museums.