David Meade: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know – Heavy.com
The end of the world could be upon us once again, according to several theories.
David Meade, a conspiracy theorist and researcher, told The Washington Post that an astronomical event will occur September 23, 2017, and it will lead to Earth’s destruction. He explained that his reasoning is because of several Bible verses and a series of numerical codes.
“Jesus lived for 33 years,” he told the newspaper. “The name Elohim, which is the name of God to the Jews, was mentioned 33 times (in the Bible). It’s a very biblically significant, numerologically significant number. I’m talking astronomy. I’m talking the Bible … and merging the two.”
Meade said he thinks that because September 23 will mark exactly 33 days since the total solar eclipse (August 21), it’s an omen.
Meade isn’t the only one who foresees a devastating end to Earth, though. UNSEALED, an evangelical Christian publication, has a similar forecast for catastrophic events taking place on Earth. The publication predicts that around September 23, an event from the Book of Revelations events will lead to the demise of the Earth.
Here’s what you need to know about Meade and the theories:
1. Meade Is a Self-Published Author
Meade is a conspiracy theorist who describes himself as a Christian numerologist. According to his author page, he studied astronomy at the University of Louisville. After graduation, he said he worked in “forensic investigations” for a number of years and spent the last decade working with “Fortune 1000” companies by writing reports for management.
He recently published a book titled Planet X — The 2017 Arrival, which describes how a planet called Nibiru will crash into Earth in October. However, he’s since moved the date forward a few weeks to September 23.
The jet stream of the northern hemisphere has shifted to the south of the equator for the first time ever. I believe that this shift is caused by an incoming dark star solar system, a binary twin of our sun, that is coming at us toward the south pole. This system also came in the days of Noah. It totally destroyed the earth’s surface and his civilization and world, but not the planet itself. This solar system has moons and/or planets orbiting it just as our sun has planets orbiting it.
In the book, Meade said he puts forward scientific evidence. However, many reviews say it mostly revolves around a religious argument.
While Nibiru hasn’t been discovered, NASA did find a new planet earlier this year that they’ve named Planet 9. The discovery raised speculation that Nibiru actually exists.
Meade made sure to specify to The Post that he’s not predicting the end of the world on September 23, but a process would be started that could lead to the end.
“The world is not ending, but the world as we know it is ending,” Mead said to The Post. “A major part of the world will not be the same the beginning of October.”
2. Meade Has Predicted Similar Things Occurring in the Past
Meade’s theory is the latest take on the Nibiru cataclysm. The belief calls for a disasterous encounter when Earth and Nibiru —
or Planet X — collide.
Theorists have long believed that event will take place during the 21st century. However, the belief, which has roots dating back to the 1970s, hasn’t been supported by any scientific evidence or research.
According to National Geographic, Nibula was supposed to collide with Earth back in 2003, but it was later rescheduled for 2012 due to “uncooperative cosmos.”
The collision between Earth and Nibiru was supposed to take place on December 21, 2012 and was linked to the end of a cycle of the Mayan calendar. Of course, that never came to fruition.
In January, Meade claimed that a star described as “a binary twin of our sun” is destined to hit Earth near the south pole. Meade said that the star will bring “seven orbiting bodies” with it, including Nibiru.
3. Meade’s Theory has been discredited by Scientists & More