BOMBSHELL: World Will End On 19 November With ‘Earthquake Apocalypse’

We’ve already seen a lot of predictions this year regarding the end of the world. The latest one was regarding some Planet Nibiru which was supposed to bring the doomsday on Sept 23. That didn’t happen, of course!

Don’t worry about planning those New Year’s resolutions – the world is apparently about to ‘peace out’ this November, after an ‘Earthquake Apocalypse’.

So maybe crack open your advent calendar early and stick two fingers up at your sadistic Legs, Bums and Tums instructor.

The assumption has been put forward by conspiracy theorist, Terral Croft, who pinpoints the exact date as 19 November – at least you’ve got time to attend some fun bonfire night displays…

Writing via conspiracy-riddled blog, Planet X, Croft noted:

The predicted backside-alignment quake event is scheduled for November 19, 2017, when Earth passes behind the Sun relative to the Black Star in the Libra Constellation.


Croft apparently draws his conclusions from ‘historical data’, stating:

The forecast is to see fluctuating, up-down weekly seismic-event values, until global seismic activity reaches a peak in the second two weeks of November, moving into December 2017.

The historical data points to the chances of seeing one or more 7-magnitude earthquake events coming for Weeks 39-41.

Like many other contemporary conspiracy theorists, Croft is obsessed with Nibiru – also known as Planet X – a mythical entity which has no scientific basis in reality.

The mysterious planet has never been spotted through a telescope and no reputable scientist has ever given any credibility whatsoever to its existence.

NASA have previously given the following conclusive statement on the matter:

Nibiru and other stories about wayward planets are an Internet hoax.

There is no factual basis for these claims.

If Nibiru or Planet X were real and headed for an encounter with the Earth, astronomers would have been tracking it for at least the past decade and it would be visible by now to the naked eye.

According to Croft’s personal website, he’s been super busy with all things Project Black Star – (and we’re not talking about a fan club for David Bowie’s final album):

Terral is focused on completing his book, The Mystery Explained and Project Black Star, as it is a Near Extermination Level Event expected in less than a year to maybe a few years.

In order to warn the people, Terral puts out a weekly YouTube report, a weekly newsletter and is heard on various radio shows.

Now it won’t be long until his followers see if his warnings were justified…

Croft’s hypothesis comes hot on the heels of Christian conspiracy theorist, David Meade, who predicted the End Times would come on 19 September before postponing this to 23 October.

Christian numerologist Meade gave the following explanation to The Washington Post as to why his fire-and-brimstone prophecy never came to pass:

The world is not ending but the world as we know it is ending.

A major part of the world will not be the same the beginning of October.

To be fair, the heat generated by Meade’s constant back peddling could well spark worldwide forest fires, incinerating mankind and logical thought both.

Don’t worry guys, eventually you’ll get it right and then you’ll feel super smug and triumphant!

Oh wait…

Also read this failed prediction.

44 Days. Well, according to Conspiracy theorist David Meade, this is the duration of time we’ve left on Earth. Is the world really going to end within a matter of few weeks? David Meade is a Christian numerologist who authored ‘Planet X – The 2017 Arrival’. According to him, Planet X, also known as Planet Nibiru, will crash into Earth on September 23, 2017. He also predicted a solar eclipse to hit North America for the first time in 99 years on August 21, 2017. This particular solar eclipse, The Great American Eclipse, is believed to signal his theory regarding the apocalypse. Not only this, he brings in motion various passages from Bible to support his unworthy claims.

Apparently, he points out to Chapter 13 of the old testament book of Isaiah – “See the day of the Lord is coming – A cruel day, with wrath and fierce anger – to make the land desolate and destroy the sinners within it. The stars of heaven and their constellations will not show their light. The rising Sun will be darkened and the Moon will not give its light.” He claims that this particular passage is connected to what he has dubbed the ’33 convergence’, where a string of coincidences all includes the number 33.

Planet Nibiru has been predicted to end the world several times since 2003. But this time, the hidden world is supposed to collide out with the Earth. Hidden World, according to NASA, is nothing but an ‘Internet Hoax’ that doesn’t have any supporting evidence.

Mr. Meade isn’t making this sort of claims for the first time in 2017. Earlier in the year, he predicted that the planet X would clash with Earth in October. Alien planet was supposed to be driven here by the gravitational pull from a Binary Star twinned with the sun

History of The Nibiru Cataclysm myth dates back to 1976 when Zecharia Sitchin, writer of the book – The 12th Planet, lightened up two Middle Eastern cultures – the Babylonians and Sumerians. According to Sitchin’s interpretations, a giant planet passes by Earth every 3,600 years and allows its sentient inhabitants to interact with humanity. Later a self-proclaimed extra terrestrial psychic Nancy Lieder warned about the crash and huge earthquakes and tidal motions all due to Planet Nibiru.

What Does NASA say?
Though scientists might be excited about the future endeavors, they surely don’t buy the whole apocalypse thing claimed by Conspiracy theorist David Meade. NASA, on their website, said that “Nibiru and other stories about wayward planets are an Internet hoax. There is no factual basis for these claims.” If Nibiru or Planet X were real and headed for an encounter with the earth in 2012, astronomers would have been tracking it for at least the past decade, and it would be visible by now to the naked eye. Obviously, it does not exist.

Well, this claim has left many people startled and the havoc is clearly visible on social media platforms. Is it really of a matter of weeks until the end of the world? This isn’t the first time that we are facing such doomsday theory by a conspiracy theorist and the world is yet protected. Let’s wait until any new conclusions arrive and clear the theory up.


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