From Breaking Israel News:
For those who have visited the lowest point on the face of the earth, Ezekiel’s end-of-days prophecy of the Dead Sea coming to life seems impossible, yet recently, scientists have been shocked to discover that the sinkholes appearing around the sea are quickly filling up with fish and other forms of life previously unseen in the inhospitable region.
According to the Bible, the landscape changed with the destruction of Sodom and Gomorrah, which turned the valley into a wasteland. The Bible also describes the area as fertile and well-watered in its narrative of Lot looking out onto the valley where the Dead Sea is now:
“A place that was once cursed in Biblical times, now you can come here to the Dead Sea, explore the sinkholes and see fish where the water has receded – fulfilling prophecies from Ezekiel who talked about the land flourishing and blooming when the Jews return,” said Bedein. On the shores of the Dead Sea – more than 400 meters below sea level – are freshwater sinkholes, created as a result of dropping water levels. These large sinkholes were discovered in 2011, carpeted with microorganisms and on the sea’s shores – fish and algae.
From Breaking Israel News:
Samantha Siegel, a remarkable young woman originally from America, lives in the Nachlaot neighborhood in Jerusalem, an enclave where artists and Orthodox Jews live side-by-side in ancient buildings. A frequent visitor to the Dead Sea, Siegel related to Breaking Israel News how she first realized she was witnessing a realization of prophecy.
“Last year, when I saw the fish in the pond, I remembered the prophecy, but I didn’t realize the significance,” Siegel explained. “I wasn’t really blown away. I just thought, ‘Gee, that is pretty cool. The Dead Sea is coming back to life.’ “A few months later, when I reread the prophecy, it clicked,” she continued. “Once you see it, the connection is so undeniable. It is right in front of your face.”
From the London Telegraph:
In almost biblical retribution, more than 2,000 deep pits have yawned open on the western shore alone, dangerous “sink holes” created by the falling waters.
At the same time the sea, famously the saltiest on Earth, has lost a third of its surface area. Indeed, the maps and atlases that show it as a single stretch of water are long out of date. It has shrunk so much that it has separated into two distinct lakes, connected by a canal to prevent the southernmost one from drying up altogether. And the waters are continuing to drop by more than three feet a year. The dying of the Dead Sea is a huge, under-reported, environmental disaster. It was once described by a water minister of Jordan, on the opposite shore, as worse than the better-known catastrophe of the desiccation of Central Asia’s Aral Sea, because it is happening faster and threatens greater danger to the region’s economy and ecosystems, as well as the world’s cultural and religious heritage.
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