Ebineru – The House of Life

The Botanical Science lab of Ebineru - The House of Life~

The Botanical Science lab of Ebineru – The House of Life~

Ebineru – The House of Life

Deep within the jungles of the Abzu, Enki had created a highly advanced botanical and science laboratory for himself that he named Ebineru—the House of Life. Located over a mighty river, one of the most prominent features of this large glass and stainless steel research center was the tube-like glass tunnels underneath it that went off in many different directions into the rainforest jungles. The clear observation tunnels went down through the river waters and branched out into the surrounding jungle, just below the ground’s surface.

These clear tunnels would allow Enki and his teams to enter the rainforest jungles at various points and remain virtually undetected while observing the ways of the natural habitat. Enki wanted to study all of Earth’s life forms to understand its secrets of life and death. He had furnished Ebineru with all manner of tools and equipment that he had specially designed and shipped to him from Rizq. It was indeed a most wondrous place to study and observe nature.

Walking the bright, tubular hallways within the House of Life, Enki came to the Medical Center. Through the glass he could see Ninmah in her lab coat discussing some documents on her hand held screen with an assistant. She noticed him standing there, and as the assistant left, she gestured for him to enter the lab.

“Enki, what a pleasant surprise. Are you here to pick up your mining crew?”

Enki nodded. He stared at her for a moment without saying anything. Ninmah looked at him with concern. “I’m sorry, aside from the elixir, there’s not much we can do for them in this atmosphere. Our regenerative sciences are intrinsically designed for the physiology of the noble bloodlines only and the masks we’ve designed don’t work very well in damp, underground environments. I am still working on some other design prototypes though—”

“Ninmah. . .” Enki interrupted, but was then silent. He wanted her badly. . . but their lives were based on order and tradition. Even though their own father had crushed tradition with his coup. . . and they had already developed an intimate relationship, Enki had to push thoughts of passion out of his mind. He needed to be the logical one and stay focused on the important tasks of the mission.


Time passes and a solution to their problem is eminent…

Enki, Ninmah and Ningishzida were now able to proceed with the plans for the new life-form with the consent of the official proclamation of Lord Anu and the blessings of the High Council. At this point, Enki had not seen much of Enlil, whom he knew was still fuming about their father’s siding with genetic manipulation; it was a satisfying feeling, however brief.

In Enki’s Ebineru office, a thin mist gently covered the floor of the dimly lit, plant-filled room. Seated in a chair that looked as if it used to be some kind of enormous, alien insect at one time, Ninmah and Ningishzida stood at Enki’s side. They were working in front of an illuminated computer console made of many different multicolored crystal panels, positioned next to view monitors with a variety of schematics within them. Enki and Ningishzida were busy explaining to Ninmah in great detail about their research and how they would be creating their new worker.

When they were finished, Enki took Ninmah outside to a place among some trees that was full of a number of random cages.There, within the cages, were the odd creatures from his experiments that he had chosen not to show the commanders earlier. He and Ningishzida had been creating them by splicing their genetic codes. Some of these beings had the foreparts of one kind of animal and the hind parts of another.

Returning to the House of Life, Enki showed Ninmah to the clean, brightly lit laboratories where they had been doing their  experiments. She looked at the strange beings in their glass cages  with intrigue, but overall, she was appalled at their plight.


“Enki. . . !These creatures are an abomination,” she exclaimed. “And one can only imagine their suffering. They really should be destroyed, my Lord!”

Enki looked calmly at the genetically spliced animals in their glass cages and said, “I agree with you. That is why you’re here, my dear sister.” He turned to her and gently placed his hand on her shoulder. “We need your expertise so that we will know how much essence to combine within our mixture. We need to know which womb the conception should be made in, and which womb should be used for birthing?”

Enki looked into her eyes. “We need the expertise and under standing of one who has actually given birth,” he said, with a tone of deep respect. Ninmah smiled softly as she thought about their two beautiful daughters. Ninmah studied the Mae Stones Sacred Life formulas with Ningishzida and he explained to her how he had manipulated the particular genetic combinations of the creatures that they had already created. Now, it was time to examine the Australopithecus creature’s physiology and genetic coding more closely.


“The two-legged monkey creatures are fascinating. . . and they are actually quite similar to us in many ways,” Ninmah said to him softly. “Have the two of you considered having an Anunaki male impregnate an Australopithecus female through the act of sexual intercourse?”

Enki looked up from his workstation. The question was unusual but completely valid. “Yes, well. . . we have tried that, and the results have always ended in a failed conception within the female,” he explained.

Enki’s team had finally come to the conclusion that the new being would have to be created in a series of stages, adding small Anunaki elements as they went. From the formulas on the Mae Stones, they carefully calculated the Siriun elements that would be added to their creations. With their computers and the data collected on Mae Stones, they used high-tech medical equipment from their home world to perform the delicate procedures.


Dressed in full surgical hood, mask and gloves, Ninmah artificially inseminated a female Australopithecus egg with an Anunaki sperm, in a small, quartz Petri dish. The small vessel containing the inseminated egg was placed inside the womb of the Australopithecus female, and this time they had successful conception. A birth was now forthcoming. 

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