The Warrior Within


Ra Heru Khuti’s life suddenly turned upside-down when he unearths a suspicious ancient Khamitic (Egyptian) text, the Papyrus Am Tuat. The mysterious Papyrus is sought by the evil genius Sethe who will stop at nothing, including murder, conspiracies and mayhem to get his hands on the Papyrus and rebuild his evil empire. Stinking Face, a ghastly personality of Sethe, brutally assaults Amseth, Ra Heru Khuti’s mother, in pursuit of the Papyrus.

Herukhuti:  The divine principle that safeguards our existence from the injustices of others.  See Metu Neter Vol 1: The Great Oracle of Tehuti and the Egyptian System of Spiritual Cultivation by Ra Un Nefer Amen

Behutet: Also known as Herukhuti.  Represents the final victory over negative conditionings and thoughts that interfere with realizing one’s divinity. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Nekhebet: The Goddess Nekhebet, the vulture that protects the Upper part of ancient  Egypt, corresponds to the electronegative northern pole and denotes  cool psychic and subliminal powers . See Metu Neter Vol 1

 Uatchet : The Goddess Uatchet was put over to protect Lower part of ancient Egypt. She is symbolized by a venomous cobra, corresponds to the electropositive southern pole and denotes the hot psychic and subliminal powers. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Ausar: The Kamau (Ancient Egyptians ) denotes the desire for oneness,  peace and security that comes from it, as the Neter, Ausar. See Metu Neter Vol 1

 Ra: Aroused Lifeforce.  It is the active state of the undifferentiated infinite energy/matter, from whence all things, living and non living originate. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Shemsu Heru: The patrilineal Shemsu Heru (followers of Heru) were the victors of the contest and power struggle between Tawi, the two lands or the twin lands.

Edfu: The main shrine of Heru, the patron God of the kingship, was located in the city of  Edfu.  

Amen:  The word the Kamau used to denote the imperceptible aspect of man’s (and God’s) being. It is the original and essential state of your being. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Apep: The dark forces of the subconscious – Apep, the Nak and the Sebau.

Papyrus Am Tuat: An initiation system produced by the Khamitian high priest kings of the 5th dynasty.

Maa Kheru: Means “to be justified”.  You are said “to be justified” – Maa Kheru, once you have completed the Maat initiation system which requires the living of truth. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Sethe: Represents an evil symbol. Taken from Khamitic cosmology where Set is a symbol of confusion and was worshipped by the Hyksos who invaded Khamit, in the most demonic form.  

Phat: Purification hekau or word of power

Maat: Represents the ideal justice and the ideal law. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Punt: The homeland of the Egyptians was in Somalia and was called Punt.  Also called Ta Neter.  “Ta” means land and “Neter” means God. Ta Neter means the Land of the Gods, or the Divine Land. 

Khamit/Kamit:  Ancient Egypt.

Bambalasam:  One of the ancient Khamitian cities buried under the sands of the Sahara.

Mesu Betshet: Follower of Sethe.

Apep: A symbol of evil represented by the serpent.

Metu Neter:  Means “Word of  God.”  One of the primary oracle systems of Kamit.   See Metu Neter Vol 1

Het Neter: House of God – place of worship.

Shekhem: Power to lead.

Anetch Hrak:  Greeting directed to those Khamitic priests in authority.

Shekhem Ur Shekhem: Translates to “Power, Great Power.” 

Apuat:  The opener of the way.

Het Heru:   “House of Heru.” The Khamitic principle that expresses itself through inner peace, joy, pleasure, social ability and the positive use of the imagination. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Dark Deceased: An unenlightened deceased.

Uas Scepter: This is a symbol of well being, happiness and good health. See Metu Neter Vol 1

Men Nefer:  Greeks called it Memphis. Men Nefer was the dividing line between Upper and Lower Khamit. 

Anu: Anu was also known as Heliopolis and On, where the Ra philosophy was developed.

Anuk Ausar:  translates to “I am Ausar.”

Ashemu:  A group of priest and priestesses in Khamit developed through the 5th dynasty. 

Ap: The original and unchanging symbol of evil.

Behutet is an urban Khamitic genre – a true blend of the ancient with the present where dynamic characters transcend time. Behutet has skillfully created a new genre integrating Khamitic cosmology into contemporary lifestyle. History is being re-written in front of our very eyes. A long awaited book! A must read!

Behutet: The Warrior Within

Press Release - Behutet: The Warrior Within, Volume 1

Brooklyn, NY. April 12th, 2011

Kazembe Bediako aka Shekhem Meter Unnerta releases his latest book, Behutet: The Warrior Within, Volume 1


Filled with romance and suspense, Behutet: The Warrior Within is Kazembe Bediako at his best—an unforgettable story about the surprising paths, the spirit world, and the power of destiny to guide us to our path in life.

The main character, Ra Heru Khuti, is taken from the Kamitic hero, Herukhuti.  Before the creation of such Greek heroes as Ares, Poseidon, Zeus, Apollo, Hercules, Agamemnon etc., there existed the Khamitic legend of Heru of Behutet (Herukhuti)  – who symbolizes the ultimate victory over evil.

Behutet: The Warrior Within is an urban Khamitic legends genre – a true blend of the ancient with the present where dynamic characters transcend time.  Behutet: The Warrior Within has skillfully created a new genre integrating Khamitic cosmology into contemporary lifestyle. The book is set in the predynastic and early dynastic periods of Kamitic history with a parallel storyline in a contemporary setting.  Characters go back and forth transcending time and space. What Westerners call “time travel” is known from an African World View as “trance induction or ancestral communication.”  Many of the characters in the Behutet: The Warrior Within are descendants of ancestors who once walked the earth in ancient times.

Every once in a while a book is published that redefines reality, shatters all boundaries and preconceptions, and dares you to raise the bar of your thinking.Behutet: The Warrior Within is the first, with a long line of firsts that challenges you to change the way you read history and fiction.  Behutet: The Warrior Within is a must read!

To place your order for Behutet: The Warrior Within Vol. 1, please or www.

For further information or to schedule a book signing, please contact:This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

The book retails for $19.99 in the US, $21.00 in Canada and £14 in the UK and is available at discount rates for the first few weeks.  We ship globally.

USA residents can also send a check or money order made out to Khianga Publishing.

Please call 917.455.3277 Mon-Fri 10am to 4:30pm EST to place your order by phone.  All major credit cards are accepted.

Before the creation of such Greek heroes as Ares, Poseidon, Zeus, Apollo, Hercules, Agamemnon etc., there existed the Khamitic legend of Heru of Behutet (Herukhuti) – who symbolizes the ultimate victory over evil!

Herodotus was an ancient Greek historian who lived in the 5th century BC (c. 484 BC – c. 425 BC). He is called the “father of history” because he was the first known Greek historian to collect materials systematically, test their accuracy to a certain extent and arrange them in a well-constructed and vivid narrative.  In Book 2 of his Histories, An Account of Egypt, he recorded his travels in Ancient Egypt and admitted that the Greek Gods came from Egypt:

“… the Egyptians did not take the name of Heracles from the Hellenes, but rather the Hellenes from the Egyptians,–that is to say those of the Hellenes who gave the name Heracles to the son of Amphitryon,–of that, I say, besides many other evidences there is chiefly this, namely that the parents of this Heracles, Amphitryon and Alcmene, were both of Egypt by descent”

Herodotus, An Account of Egypt, translated by G.C. Macaulay, The Gutenberg EBook, p.153.

Behutet: The Warrior Within

Kazembe Bediako revives the ancient historic hero in this hyper-thriller adaptation of “Herukhuti,” the ancient Kamitic symbol of justice. Ra Heru Khuti’s terrifying ordeals come to a tragic end in Book 1 when he contends with his unscrupulous evil adversary, Sethe, who is determined to rebuild his chaotic empire.