So far, it’s only the strongest solar storm in half a decade.
The northern lights, or aurora borealis.
Some have been beautiful, in certain instances stunning.
The reason one takes note: it was the historic display of the aurora in 1938 that Sister Lucia of Fátima said was the “great sign” given in the three secrets, a sign indicating the start of a second world war (which began not long after with the annexation of Austria by Nazi Germany).
Also last week in North Carolina:
There also were spectacular auroras after September 11, and while not as historic as in 1938, they seemed to lead up to the tragic wars in Afghanistan and Iraq.
The aurora connected to Fatima occurred twenty-one years after the 1917 apparitions, and we are now more than twenty-one years since September 11.
And, now, to whatever degree, and for what it’s worth, we’ve got some strong auroras again, along with unusual activity on what had been a rather quiescent sun.
As the American Thinker pointed out on March 23, in an article a bit melodramatically entitled: “Dodging the Apocalypse”:
“A little over a week ago, on Sunday, March 12, a near-catastrophic event occurred [on the sun] that could have wrecked the lives of everyone reading this.” It cited an astronomy post that in its turn was entitled, “A Powerful Solar Eruption on Far Side of Sun Still Impacted Earth” which explained that “a massive eruption of solar material, known as a coronal mass ejection, was detected escaping from the Sun at 11:36 p.m. EDT on March 12, 2023. The ejection erupted from the side of the sun opposite earth.”
It was a replay of the Carrington event of September 1, 1859, when a similar ejection caused telegraph communications around the world to begin to fail and when, as the blog noted, “sparks showered from telegraph machines, shocking operators and setting papers ablaze. All over the planet, colorful auroras illuminated the nighttime skies, glowing so brightly that birds began to chirp and laborers started their daily chores, believing the sun had begun rising. Some thought the end of the world was at hand.”
Did that nearly happen again? But for the fact that it was on the other side of the sun, yes; it nearly recurred.
Noted American Thinker: “What happened on March 12 was similar to the 1859 outburst – only worse. Early estimates suggest that this explosion was ten to a hundred times more powerful than the one of 1859.”
It’s no wonder the article bore the headline it did.
At the same time, we have war news and an article last week that said, “Doubts about both China and the United States are driving an arms race in the Indo-Pacific with echoes of World War II and new levels of risk. Asia and the Pacific are steering into an anxious, well-armed moment with echoes of old conflicts and immediate risks. Rattled by China’s military buildup and territorial threats — along with Russia’s war of aggression in Ukraine and doubts about U.S. resolve — nations across the region are bolstering defense budgets, joint training, weapons manufacturing, and combat-ready infrastructure.”
Sound familiar? Fatima redux?
This time, we have, to haunt us, the specter of worldwide nuclear conflict, for Putin and his cronies are making threats of just that.
Are they “just” threats?
At Medjugorje, when asked if she thought “there is a danger of a nuclear world war,” the seer Marija Pavlovic-Lunetti replied haltingly, “Err, I don’t want to go into the secrets…”
To make matters more interesting still, the monthly message from Medjugorje, given to that same seer since January 25, 1987, was the shortest since monthly messages began.
It said only, and ominously, “Dear children! May this time be a time of prayer for you.” (For the first time, also in memory, it didn’t end with the words, “Thank you for responding to my call.”)
Here one takes a deep breath, holds a moment, then exhales.
Time to pray with ever more ardency.
More on this at the upcoming retreat…
— The Full Irish 🇮🇪 (@the_full_irish_) February 27, 2023