I like to investigate before I form an opinion. Look at things from different sides, hear different opinions and then form my own.
My friend R. is in the believe that December 21th 2012 will be the end of the world as we know it. And we better party the best we can until that date. Nice thought, I like it! Even if this whole 21/12/2012 doomsday scenario is not true.
So what is December 21th 2012 all about?
Some planet will disrupt the magnetic field around earth as we know it, tilting it's magnetic poles and destroy life as we know it.
Bullocks of course! If Planet X or Nibiru excists and is in hiding behind the sun in a much larger trajectory since it theorised existence in the 1860ies, it must be moving incredibly fast to keep away from our telescopes. We move around the sun, remember? We take a year to go completely around and if something larger and further away would be at the exact opposite of the sun and travel around the sun also, well I don't have an incredible mathematical mind nor am I an astrologist but I do have common sense and some experts confirm my sense and tell me it's simply not possible.
They say it must travel so fast it will actually spin out of the milky way system and would have never affected us.
Other theories say it comes from a different solar system. And will swing into ours.
This would confirm the theory of swinging out of place, though.
The other theory is that a large solar flare will come up and destroy earth at that time.
To understand all this he pointed me to David Wilcock. I've seen him in the past and is a wonderful presenter. Convincing, has a good sense of humour, down to earth, clearly explaining things with facts. I like him. And not only because R. says I resemble him, if I had long hair. Check out his video series: Event Horizon 2012. Total is just over 3 hours long, so perfect for a rainy Sunday afternoon.
David Wilcock goes in depth about crop circles as well. Oh, no! Those artist that flatten crops and create angry farmers, I hear you cry. Those are all made by man.
Well... Not exactly. Most of them are found in England and that place is known for pranksters, especially two old man that cooked up ideas after a night in the pub. Maybe...
The most interesting place is Avebury. That's where the most circles turn up. For those who don't know where Avebury is and what the history about Avebury is: Avebury is just below Swindon in the south west of England. There are ancient erect stones, it's on a nod of two lay lines and is steeped in mythology and other stuff. It's a world heritage site(*) as well. Check out this post about lay lines in England. Unfortunately the map of England is not coming out well, so have a full look here.
The difference about man made and otherwise made crop circles is that if it's man made the stems of the flattened grain is actually broken. If it's made otherwise there is a lot of energy inside the circle and the stems are bend just above a little nod at the bottom of the stem. The crops are actually not broken and will continue to grow. Old pagans used these bend crops especially, because they believed those possessed some fertile powers. Other aspect is that the circle will still be visible when new crops are planted the next year.
Take a look at David Wilcocks video and you will get a far better understanding in both lay lines and crop circles. And understand that these circles are not just a thing since the late 70's done by some bored people, but have been existing for hundreds of years.
Now what are those crop circles telling us? The picture at the top of this post seem to show the planetary alignment on December 23 2012. It appeared on 15/7/2008. Funny thing is that the farmer got angry and ran over the circle with his tractor. A week later another circle appeared next to it.
Below is one where facts can actually be checked. On 1st of July 2009 a crop circle appeared near Avebury:
Now what happened on the 6th of July 2009 and the day after? Can we humans predict solar activity? To some extend. And to suggest that those few people that would be able to predict a particular solar flare, after a calm sun period and make such a beautiful crop circle, is well, such a small chance that I'll let you do the math yourself. NASA says we can only predict to some extent after solar activity is at a minimum and only after an increase in activity has been detected. Space weather says on the 6th of July that the sun was calm for a while and suddenly this behemoth solar flare came up. So no increase yet, so no predictions could have been made and no predictions could be made so precise. Also take in account that it takes one or two days before the magnetic field of a solar flare reaches us.
Why are these crops circles so important when they are not hoaxes? And we already have ways to separate hoax from otherwise created circles. Lets look at this one:
Explanation by Jaime Maussan.
So what ever happens on May 16th 2012, it will be interesting. Note that the circle above is made a couple of years ago.
I'm done with crop circles for the moment. Believe what you want. Either man made, alien made, beamed with lasers from government satellites in the sky, or underground microwaves underneath these fields. I've seen a lot of theories come by. There are videos out there that film the making of crop circles and there have been eyewitness accounts, but those could be fabricated or to me is just hearsay. Seeing is believing is my motto.
What ever will happen in 2012. One thing's for sure. There are interesting times ahead, our whole solar system is warming up rapidly (not just earth's climate change), we have ancient data of two different advanced societies (the Mayans and the Sumerians) that both seem to know more than we understand today. What is true and what is not? I don't know. I think I will start partying and enjoying life to the fullest. Be more open spiritually and learn as much as possible in the mean time. And of course have a blast in December 2012!
And on finishing my blogpost and the investigation for today I stumble on this beautiful quote from Gautama Buddha:
- Do not believe in anything simply because you have heard it.
- Do not believe in anything simply because it is spoken and rumoured by many.
- Do not believe in anything simply because it is found written in your religious books.
- Do not believe in anything merely on the authority of your teachers and elders.
- Do not believe in traditions because they have been handed down for many generations.
- But after observation and analysis, when you find that anything agrees with reason and is conducive to the good and benefit of one and all, then accept it and live up to it.
I've been at Stonehenge when I was a young lad and all I felt was being fooled and kept at a distance. My parents just felt ripped off. Not the kind of vibrations you would have expected.