Due to copulation between Goddess Isis and Osiris, an Eagle deity named Horus was born.
Horus fought a long battle with Set to resurrect his father Osiris. Such a conflict is symbolic
representation of “Elimination of Ignorance” and “Resurrection of the Righteous”.
Horus is also called “Seker”, the root word for “Seeker” in English.
In the book, Miteiya compares this event with the myth of “Vinita and Kadru” and equate Horus with Garud of Sanatan Dharma. The scientific aspects of Horus myths, wherein one eye of Horus was Sun and another eye was Moon, has been decoded as “Identification of Goal” and “Strong Desire to attain the Goal”
Garud or Horus is hence a vehicle to upraise one’s internal energy towards upper realms. Buddhism calls the same vehicle as “Yana”. A major portion of Part I of the book constitutes of Rama-“Yana”. The epic is decoded and explained in simplistic language from Egyptian perspective.
In Egyptian myths, Horus has also been shown as an infant in the arms of Goddess Isis. This necessarily means that the “Yana” or the Vehicle needs nourishment from “Faith”, “Discipline” and “Human Energy”. Similar situation is narrated in Shivaism wherein “Tara Parbati” breastfed Shankara to ease the pain of “Great Poison” suspended in his throat. As per Miteiya, myths of Isis feeding Horus, Tara Parbati feeding Shankara, Yashoda feeding Krishna, Maryam feeding Infant Jesus are representation of the fact that Vehicle of Kundilini Energy needs nourishment.