A Word to the Wise
I normally do not suggest people take precautions against the things I discuss on this website. But because you have landed on a page I know attracts sincere Christians, I am going to make an exception. The Book of Daniel encodes the exact year of the “Day of the Lord” and it is in complete agreement with (my analysis of ) the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar. This is not an academic exercise for me. On the basis of my research shared on this website, I left the United States of America over three years ago and now live on the equator in Ecuador. If you are Christian, I earnestly suggest you read Christ Jesus’ warning contained in Matthew 24:20 and Luke 21:11 (severe winters) to get out of the Northern Hemisphere now. After that you might want to read The Great Plan for Depopulation. It is not too late to choose between a normal life and survival. Underground bunkers are deathtraps.
Pythagoras predates Christianity
It is important to realize that the secret societies, in particular the Pythagoreans, were alive and well long, long before the man we refer to as Christ Jesus (hereafter referred to using his English name Joshua) was born. Then as now, knowledge of the coming destruction of the world was highly guarded information. If you do not understand that Joshua was constrained in what he could say about the end time then you do not understand his reality. Joshua at one time says his words will always be with us and at the same time is careful not to be too specific in what he says about the end time. He knew that if he went too far in warning the people that in the intervening two thousand years the secret societies would only make greater efforts to destroy or mutilate his teachings. This is why the average person has no idea that he is a man of science. Matthew 24 is some of the most subtle communication in the whole of the Bible. Even given his careful choice of words, “and the winters will be severe” was stripped from Luke 21:11 in all but Lamsa’s translation of the Aramaic. I would go as far as to say that Joshua gave his life so that he might draw our attention to the Book of Daniel and thereby know when to expect the end.
Joshua’s use of “abomination of desolation” is what I call a “tag phrase.” When I am searching for an electronic copy of a document online, I select an unusual combination of words from the text of the document (the tag phrase) and then enter this into Google using parentheses. It is a flawless way of finding things online.
Here are the closing words of that book (Daniel 12:8-13 in the AKJV):
And I heard, but I understood not: then said I, O my Lord, what shall be the end of these things? And he said, Go thy way, Daniel: for the words are closed up and sealed till the time of the end. Many shall be purified, and made white, and tried; but the wicked shall do wickedly: and none of the wicked shall understand; but the wise shall understand. And from the time that the daily sacrifice shall be taken away, and the abomination that maketh desolate set up, there shall be a thousand two hundred and ninety days. Blessed is he that waiteth, and cometh to the thousand three hundred and five and thirty days. But go thou thy way till the end be: for thou shalt rest, and stand in thy lot at the end of the days. [emphasis added]
Joshua knows the Book of Daniel is apocalyptic. He knows his followers in the end time would be trying to decipher the meaning of Daniel. He is using the tag phrase “abomination of desolation” to point to this specific series of numbers at the end of the book. Countless books, magazine articles, and websites have written about this subject, but they all create a convoluted reality in which we are asked to jump through hoops to believe the encoded year in which to expect the “Day of the Lord.” It took me one evening to see through all this nonsense. One evening. I knew as in all things, the truth is always simple. Likewise, the math in the Book of Daniel is very simple.
Here is an interesting quote from A Testimony of Jesus Christ – Volume 2: A Commentary on the Book of Revelation
This somewhat validates my theory that Joshua was using “abomination of desolation” as a tag phrase to point to the end of the Book of Daniel.
The Math is Simple
So let’s just add these two numbers referenced at the close of Daniel (1290 + 1335). Their sum is 2625. Suppose those are just years? Could it be that simple? As mentioned above, the math surrounding the Book of Daniel can get really bizarre. I knew existing interpretations were too complicated. What I saw from almost the moment I looked at the Book of Daniel was that it began with a very pronounced date and ended with two numbers that looked very much like years to me, not days. Adding the years at the end of the book to the date at the beginning of the book is the first thing I did. That day is etched into my memory because I had already discerned the true end date of the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar (December 21, 2018) and knew it was spoken of the world over even in ancient times and that it was the intellectual masterpiece of all time.
“In the third year of the reign of Jehoiakim king of Judah came Nebuchadnezzar king of Babylon unto Jerusalem, and besieged it.” Exactly what year this openign sentence of the Book of Daniel represents is more contentious than I originally thought. Secular historians favor 587 BC, including the Siege of Jerusalem (587 BC) article in Wikipedia, or to a lessor extent 586 BC. Christians favor 607 BC and to a lessor extent 606 BC. My take on something like this is that one must always be suspect of the secular historians misdirecting thought away from anything that might point to the actual year of the event. That may sound paranoid, but from where I am standing the extend to which the Progeny of Pythagoras is willing to go to misdirect and distract us at this point in time includes the possibility of nuclear war. You really must pull this out of the realm of the abstract and make it real. If mat some point over the past two thousand years they finally
607 BC + 2,625 years = 2018 AD
But Daniel says “Blessed is he that waiteth, and cometh to the thousand three hundred and five and thirty days.” This is an obvious reference to the year after the event (i.e. blessed is he who survives the event). Thus the math in the Book of Daniel is not only perfect, but simple. Very simple.
“Mayan” Calendar predates the Book of Daniel
So what does all this mean? The answer to that question is also very simple. The author of the Book of Daniel knew the correct end date of the Mesoamerican (Mayan) Long Count calendar. This is critical to your understanding of the Bible; the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar predates the writing of both the Book of Daniel (which scholars generally agree was sometime in the second century BC) and the New Testament. After Venus and Mars assumed their current orbits centuries before these books were written, the new solar system configuration was studied all over the world. This is what led to the discovery that the Earth would be subject to another axial tilt and the subsequent development of the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar to mark the year. That calendar is very, very old, most probably dating back to around 600 to 700 BC. Joshua obviously learned about all of this either while in Egypt or while traveling around the world during the missing 18 years of his life.
Why 1290 and 1335?
But why divide the number of years into 1290 and 1335, besides the obvious answer to obfuscate their intended use? I wish I had a stronger feeling about this. To be honest, it bothers me somewhat. What I see is that dividing 1290, the first of the two numbers, by the orbital period of Jupiter of 11.8618 years (critical to the design of the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar), yields a whole number answer of the most sacred of sacred numbers, 108. As can be seen in the design of the calendar, there is no other number that is more representative of cycles of destruction than this number.
This would mean that 1335 is simply a remainder. If this is the correct interpretation of the data, then 1290 and 1335 subtly encode a reference to the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar and by extension to cycles of destruction. It’s admittedly something of a stretch, but Daniel too was constrained in what he could say about the end time. Thus all the misdirection between the date at the start of the book and the years that must be added to it at the end of the book. Setting up an equation that yielded a more exact result was potentially problematic. See also Cycles of Destruction.