Today, September 23, the world woke up with excellent news: the Earth didn’t end by a catastrophic destruction or a massive explosion related to the Armageddon. It’s just a regular Saturday, and who made famous the Earth-ending theory also accepts it.
A few weeks ago, David Meade had been claiming that September 23 was going to be the ultimate day that the humanity was going to see. According to him, a mysterious planet was going to suddenly strike ours, causing a massive apocalyptic explosion and a lot of other natural disasters.
Although Meade opened his eyes and saw that the world where he lives and got his two feet on wasn’t actually ending today, he claims that he was not mistaken at all. According to him, this Saturday the humanity might not see the explosion, but it surely will see a lot of unfortunate events in the following weeks.
Meade claims that the Earth “is not ending, but the world as we know it is ending.” In fact, he even predicts the time for when the people are going to notice the planet changing. He assures that most of the world “will not be the same the beginning of October.”
Surprisingly, there was a lot of people who didn’t believe in Meade’s theory. The NASA, by one side, updated on Wednesday a round of questions and answer to clarify people’s minds about the final days of the world.
Bases Meade took to claim September 23 was the world’s finale
More than a conspiracy theory based on knowledge of physics and astronomy, Meade directed the humanity preaching. He based on verses and numerical codes found in the Bible, specifically in the apocalyptic Book of Revelation.
For Meade, all the natural disasters the world has suffered, and the most recent solar eclipse, meant something. For him, the 33 was a key-number in his preach, so he linked to the Aug. 21 solar eclipse in a very particular way.
“Jesus lived for 33 years. The name Elohim, which is the name of God for the Jews, was mentioned 33 times [in the Bible],” he said. “It’s a very biblically significant, numerologically significant number. I’m talking astronomy. I’m talking the Bible…and merging the two.”
There are 33 days between today and August 21. However, a lot of people of faith have dismissed Meade’s predictions – including the Roman Catholic and Protestant branches of Christianity.
“It’s simply fake news that a lot of Christians believe the world will end on September 23,” Ed Stetzer, a professor and executive director of Wheaton College’s Billy Graham Center for Evangelism, wrote in Christianity Today. “Yet, it is still a reminder that we need to think critically about all the news.”
Meade also brought back the so-called Planet X or known before as Nibiru, which he also believed it was going to pass on September 23 and cause volcanic eruptions, tsunamis, and earthquakes.
Since 2012, the NASA has denied the existence of Nibiru. According to its round of Q&A, Nibiru is a “supposed planet discovered by the Sumerians” which was first going to hit the Earth on “May 2003,” but then the theory was changed so the day would be scheduled for “December 21, 2012.”
Source: Fox News