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About Me

December 21, 2012: The Great Intuition

Doomsday Predictions

Doomsday Prophecies (Continued)

Steps to Prepare for and Survive the Apocalypse


December 21, 2012: Why the So-called "Experts" and Nay-Sayers Are Wrong

What is the significance of December 21, 2012?  When you think about that date, does it feel familiar?  Important?  Does it feel like a date that has always weighed heavy in some uncharted, primal vector of your mind?  If your answer is yes, it is possible-- possible-- that you share the Great Intuition. 

The Great Intuition is something possessed by only a select few, and it was my key to unlocking the secrets and predictions of the Mayan Calendar.  It is what the "experts" lack. 

Experts are all bunged up in presenting evidence for everything, bound by a fastidious adherence to the "Scientific Method," in which everything is subject to question, and "peer-review," and everything must be "proven" empirically in order to be accepted, and you can't win the science fair, because your volcano project "didn't explain anything." 

Let me ask you a question.  If you run a red light, is that dangerous?  Of course.  Can you prove it empirically?  No.  I ran a red light on the way to work this morning, because I was caught up in The Glenn Beck program and wasn't paying attention.  Was there a crash?  No.  So based on the "evidence," running a red light is totally safe.  We all know that isn't true though.  The fact is, I got lucky.  How do we know that?  We know it intuitively.  We connect the dots and see the basic truth that's right in front of us.  (By the way, if the dude in the intersection who screamed at me is reading this, I'm sorry about the stuff I yelled back comparing you to Woodrow Wilson.)

Anyway, the point is, I just disproved the Scientific Method.  And science is the foundation of my opponents' arguments.  Ergo: Their house is built on a foundation of bull#@$%.  (The picture at left is meant to illustrate, metaphorically, how the ideas of science collapse when you expose their soft foundation.  I am sorry if this was actually your house.)

So let us examine the arguments of my opponents, those nay-sayers who say "nay, December 21, 2012 will be a day like any other-- just continue your life-- oblivious and happy-- no cataclysm awaits."

First, there is NASA, an organization with so little credibility it makes me want to laugh.  They published this article in a deliberate attempt to falsely refute and obfuscate the truth I am presenting here on this website.  Read the article; I encourage you to!  You'll quickly see that all their claims are based on nothing more than science and evidence.  Think about this as well: Why would they take such pains to go point-by-point through the truths I have presented here on this website and try to debunk them, if they didn't feel threatened?  And why do they feel threatened?  I'll let you in on a little secret: NASA stands for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.  They try to hide it with a fancy acronym, but they're a government agency.  And what does the government want?  They want you stupid and happy so you'll keep paying taxes.  Do you think people would pay their taxes if they knew the world was about to end?

Next, there is Susan Milbrath, curator of Latin American Art and Archaeology at the Florida Museum of Natural History, who stated that "We have no record or knowledge that [the Maya] would think the world would come to an end" in 2012.  Susan Milbrath is operating under the premise of "we can't say something is conclusively true if there is no evidence for it."  Susan, do you have a "record" of where you parked your car this morning?  Show me your records!  Zine records, show zim to me!  You cannot?  Then I guess we can't say with any certainty that you parked your car this morning.  Milbrath argument?  Destroyed.

Finally, there is Sandra Noble, executive director of the Foundation for the Advancement of Mesoamerican Studies. "For the ancient Maya, it was a huge celebration to make it to the end of a whole cycle," says Noble, "To render December 21, 2012, as a doomsday event or moment of cosmic shifting is a complete fabrication and a chance for a lot of people to cash in."  Wow.  I don't even know where to start.  First of all, you're an expert on Mesoamerica, meaning middle America.  What exactly does that have to do with Mayans?  The Mayans didn't live in Tennessee.  Second, how is anybody going to "cash in" when the world has ended?  You are a puppet of the government propaganda machine and you probably put an extra stamp on your overpaid tax return every year and quake as you deposit it in the mail.  On December 22, 2012, when the world has ended, you're going to feel pretty embarrassed, and you're going to be apologizing to a lot of people, which you'll have to do on horseback.  Why?  Read on to discover the Mayan calendar's doomsday predictions...




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