Gold-covered Ceremonial Chambers fit the Profile of a Faraday Cage

A Faraday cage, or Faraday Shield, is an enclosure formed by conductive material, or by a mesh of such material, that blocks external static and non-static electrical fields by channeling electricity through the mesh, and providing constant voltage on all sides of the enclosure. Even though high voltage electricity is striking the cage, a person standing inside is perfectly safe. As long the person doesn’t touch the wire cage, the electricity surrounds the cage but does not get inside. 

Egyptian pharaohs had unusual gold-covered wooden structures that Egyptologists call “ceremonial chambers.” They were constructed of hardwood and were covered with heavy gold foil inside and out. There were many sizes, all large enough to accommodate substantial pieces of furniture, with a person either lying or sitting in special chairs. Images show figures lying on “sled beds” inside the chambers. The gold-covered sled beds are sitting on plain wooden bases that are not covered in gold. A person lying on one of the sled beds, or sitting on a special chair inside the chamber, would not be grounded. They would be in an ideal position to become a human capacitor capable of increasing their electrical charge and electrical capabilities. I believe the ancient Egyptians used these “ceremonial chambers” to create an ideal environment to transfer electricity to various parts of the human body.