End of the world dating
The theory Meade describes has roots dating back to the 1970s and entails a non-discovered planet named Nibiru on a collision course with Earth.It claims that it will either be a direct collision or a near miss, and certain groups have long claimed it will happen in the 21st century. “A major part of the world will not be the same the beginning of October.” Meade said he thinks that because September 23 will mark exactly 33 days since the total solar eclipse (August 21), it’s an omen. Will September 23 mark the beginning of the end for Earth?Though these civilizations are all thousands of years in the past, the same fear that drove them to make these myths—the fear of the unknown—continues to haunt the human race today.Supposedly, the earliest prediction of the end of the world came from the Assyrians, a powerful Mesopotamian culture that lasted for roughly two thousand years. For as long as humans have existed, there has been a fear of an apocalypse or ‘end of times’, when the gods wish vengeance upon their people, when humans pay for the sins of their fathers and forefathers, and when the demons of the world rise up and devour all that is good.
According to the translation, it claims that the earth was in its final days in those years, and that the world was slowly deteriorating into a corrupt society that would only end with its destruction.New millennia, years ending in '99, and the beginning of new centuries have all been subject to doomsday prophecies in the past, and the present era is no exception to that.Uncertainties about the future continue to plague the human race, such as the recent belief that cataclysmic events would transpire on or around 21 December 2012, a date regarded as the end-date of a 5,126-year-long cycle in the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar.The astronomical alignment is said to lead up to the Rapture, or the moment Christians believe those who are religious will join Jesus.So, is there any merit to UNSEALED’s claim of disastrous events taking place?