I’m writing this article with the world still intact and no Nibiru disturbing our the affairs and chaos in this world. It’s safe to say that that Doomsday prophecy was just a scare.
As you can read in this article, there were people claiming that September 23, 2017 will be the day that the world will end, when the planet Nibiru will clash with earth, leaving us all without life. September 23 happens to be 33 days after the solar eclipse which contributes much to its symbolism. David Meade, the self-claimed Christian numerologist, said that all of this point to that day that was prophesied in the Book of Revelation.
A publication also uploaded a video on YouTube claiming that the event will coincide with the Rapture, which according to millenarian theology, is the transporting of believers to heaven at the Second Coming of Christ.
But as you may have observed, the end of the world did not happen. We’re still here and no planet Nibiru is in sight. NASA has statements debunking the existence of Nibiru. The attached video is from someone debunking the planet’s existence but conspiracy theorists have been trying to use the same video in trying to confirm their beliefs. A search on YouTube proves hard to find any information about NASA’s true stand on the issue as the website is saturated with videos claiming that the world will end last Saturday.
However, it is important to note that David Meade did not blatantly say that the world will end last Saturday. He said this was only the time that there will be change, much like how the ages of Pisces and Aquarius came about in the past. The Washington Post writes:
To make clear, Meade said he’s not saying the world will end Saturday. Instead, he claims, the prophesies in the Book of Revelation will manifest that day, leading to a series of catastrophic events that will happen over the course of weeks.
“The world is not ending, but the world as we know it is ending,” he said, adding later: “A major part of the world will not be the same the beginning of October.”
It was further stated in that article that “Meade’s prediction has been dismissed as a hoax not only by NASA scientists, but also by people of faith.” The publication that posted the video about the Rapture edited its title and added the words “(Date Setting A Sign, NOT The Rapture)”.
Well, we are still here and the world did not end. Contrary to what is expected from the prophecies in the Book of Revelation, the signs were not visible to all. If you’re a Bible junkie, just remember that is said that “But about that day or hour no one knows, not even the angels in heaven, nor the Son, but only the Father.” Mark 13:32