On the shores of Lake Titicaca, in Peru, there is a rock formation resembling a doorway, which locals call “La puera del diablo;” the doorway of the devil. Also called Aramu Muru, or Puerta de Hayu Marka, much direct knowledge of the doorway has been lost, though many individuals have visited, and have undergone strange experiences at the doorway.
Above is a close-up of the doorway, and it’s possible to see a circular area where the forehead of a person would go, who was attempting to “activate” the doorway. Below is a view of the formation from the side, and slightly behind, looking inland from the lake.
Stories abound of people walking near the doorway, curiously approaching it, accidentally playing music nearby without knowing about the doorway – and each time, the people disappear through the portal, only sometimes to return.
Arama Muru is thought to be thousands of years old, and is carved into the face of a large cliff. Behind the doorway, inland from Lake Titicaca and toward the valley of the Inca, is a vast field of strange rock formations, often resembling faces or creatures.
As the mythology goes, Lord Muru and his wife Arama Mara (depicted above) escaped a flooding Lemuria, the last remaining exposed land of the sinking continent of Mu. At the doorway, the couple separated, and Arama Mara went on to the eastern slope of Andes, in what is now Bolivia, establishing art, crafts, planting sciences, all things beautiful. Lord Muru stayed behind on the west side of the lake, on what it now Peru, and established the great city of Tiwanaku.
Now farther inland from the lake, the doorway was once on the shore, and as the story goes, Lord Muru would sail around the lake, to the doorway, and to his wife, while preserving ancient knowledge regarding science, astronomy, and warfare.