Planet X Forecast and 2012 Survival Guide


Jacco van der Worp, MSc
Marshall Masters
Janice Manning

Excerpt from the Introduction
Planet X is a generic term used to describe a large and yet unknown object in our solar system. Known as Nibiru to the ancient Sumerians, it is many times the size of the Earth and has a long period orbit of approximately 3600 years. The date of 2012 generally identifies a period of cataclysmic events predicted by the ancient Mayans.

What is Planet X?

It could be a comet, rogue planet, or as this book maintains, a dying brown dwarf companion to Sol. In the years to come, its elliptical orbit will bring it into the core of our system, where it will enrage our Sun. Once that happens, Earth’s greatest pains will come; the moment fate puts us in the cross hairs of a perfect solar storm.
Whatever this massive perturber proves itself to be, the search for Planet X essentially dates back to the discovery of Uranus in 1781. Described in numerous ancient texts and folklore of indigenous peoples all around the world, the predictions of its return are numerous.
The scientific harbinger data of this impending flyby is also being reported at an ever-increasing pace and can no longer be ignored. This is why many who have investigated the matter on their own now believe the time has come to take action. In essence, they already ‘get it’ and now they’re feeling the need to get through it!
The purpose of this book is to help those who now agree that time is of the essence. It does this by offering a practical 2012 tool kit of how-to survival knowledge, for those who’ll be left to fend for themselves.
Regardless of whether you can afford to build a bunker or can barely afford a shovel, the information in this book is designed to be equally useful. This is because the key to surviving 2012 is more about what’s in your head than what’s in your wallet. There are no guarantees. The best you can do is to enhance your odds of survival, which does not necessarily mean building a better bunker. Rather, as Louis Pasteur so aptly explained, “Chance favors the prepared mind.”
Pasteur’s message for 2012 is clear. The better prepared you are, both mentally and emotionally, the more likely you’ll be to recognize and capitalize upon survival opportunities in a timely and useful manner. Therefore, the first step towards bettering your odds is to hardwire your mind for survival. No rocket science is required — just a little time. The process is simple, and this book will show you how easy it is to get started.

The sooner you begin, the better your odds of survival will be.

Planet X Threat

The greatest threat we face is not Planet X itself, although it will pelt the Earth with horrific meteorite storms and impact events. Rather, it will be the catastrophic interactions between it and our Sun.

Suffice it to say we are not threatened by one single object or thing in 2012. Nor will we experience a single day of cataclysm, in a Biblical sense. What can we expect? A slow motion train wreck for the world, as we know it, and on a global scale.
As it has in the past, the Planet X flyby will trigger a convergence of multiple manmade and natural catastrophic events, which will occur over a period of years. Once the nightmare is over, the survivors will emerge to create humanity’s next golden Renaissance.
In the meantime, when will this cosmic train wreck begin? It already has.

The Planet X Panic

The current global warming debate has achieved one notable result. Paralysis. As the old saying goes, seeing is one thing and believing is another. When our attention is being deflected away from what really matters, what are we to believe? Or do we even care?
This seems to be more the case for global warming, because for as long as conjecture can be used to deflect attention away from this serious (and expensive) threat, that is exactly what most people will do. Be deflected — and happily so.
The reason why this global warming deflection works as well as it does, can be attributed to an inconvenient omission. The closing distance between Planet X and our Sun is the primary causality for global warming on Earth. The same holds true for Mars and Pluto, which are also evidencing clear signs of global warming. Therefore, many of the global warming issues are indeed cyclic because Planet X flybys are cyclical in nature.
Man-made pollution is very real, but it only aggravates the core problem. Nonetheless, it remains a grave concern. This is because we’re pushing the resiliency of our biosphere ever closer, towards the tipping point of catastrophic failure.
All the data is there, but what’s missing? The context of an inconvenient omission.
Without the proper context, Earth change concerns are unlikely to serve as mainstream proof for Planet X. Furthermore, corporate news media outlets will equivocate about the presence of this threat for as long as possible. Their aim will be to prevent a public panic. After all, that would stop most people from showing up for work and paying taxes.
Therefore, the debate will ramble on until something greater throttles it. That will be Planet X as it approaches the core of our solar system. A large ball of dust and debris will precede it, much like a royal procession. In time, it will encroach upon the space surrounding Earth, and this is when the mainstream will really start to ‘get it.’
At first, we’ll begin to see communication outages, as Planet X takes the joy out of channel surfing. Cable television networks will be especially vulnerable, because they depend upon communication satellites in geosynchronous orbit.
Distance is a difference between these cable television satellites and the Global Positioning System (GPS) satellites used by the navigation systems used in military vehicles, airliners and automobiles.
A geosynchronous orbit (GEO) allows a satellite to match the Earth’s own 24-hour day. Consequently, it is always pointed at the same spot on Earth. This is called a footprint, and what makes it work is the fact that the satellite is parked in space at a distance of 22,369 miles (36,000 km) from the Earth.
On the other hand, a satellite in a low Earth orbit (LEO) is going to be somewhere between 124 to 1,243 miles (193 to 2,000 km) above the surface of the Earth. To help put this in perspective, the LEO of the International Space Station (ISS) is 207 miles (333.3 km) above the Earth.
So then, how does this play out? As dust and debris from Planet X begins to impact the GEO satellites used by the cable television networks.

This is when we’ll start to see entire blocks of channels going off the air as satellite transponders become damaged and fail.
Initially, these interruptions will be manageable, as these GEO satellites typically handle scores of channels. Switching affected broadcasts to other transponders on the satellite will quickly restore programming. However, over time, increasing impact damage will leave increasing numbers of GEO communication satellites impaired or useless.
What viewers will see as we approach 2012 will be more interruptions and progressively fewer channels. During this time, the cable television networks will scramble to switch over to underground and sub-sea fiber optic communication networks. However, they’ll have to compete for fewer and fewer resources, so there will be no easy panacea there.
Eventually, we’ll return to the 1970’s era of cable television with somewhere between 20 to 40 channels of programming. Even with all this, many will continue to let Planet X debunkers deflect their concerns.
When will the mainstream finally ring the alarm bell? Odds are, when the ball of dust and debris surrounding Planet X finally reaches low Earth orbit. This is when NASA will likely be forced to abort a manned LEO mission.
Worse yet, astronauts aboard the International Space Station (ISS) could suddenly be forced to abandon ship and return to Earth in an emergency evacuation craft. If ground controllers cannot maintain the station’s orbit, the ISS will fall back to Earth in an uncontrolled, fiery descent. This is when the Planet X bells will ring for sure.

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2 Responses to “Planet X Forecast and 2012 Survival Guide”

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