Hollow Earth is beyond ridiculous.
What process can plausibly account for a star accreting a spherical body of mass around it? Billions of stars and galaxies indicate it doesn't
happen. The smallest star we know of is still bigger than Jupiter! Observatories have supported popular theories of planetary mechanics and creation
by showing accretion discs of matter revolving around the gravity of star systems. The theories that this matter coalesces into planetary systems has
been supported by data from our own system and recent images from Hubble, Kepler and other Earth-based observatories.
But enough of that, it's just science talking and science can be wrong.
Let's imagine that the Earth is a hollow sphere. Like a bead on a necklace, it has a hole at each pole. In the center of this sphere is a small sun
that shines perpetually...infinitely. Let's pretend that its tiny size can maintain the temps and pressures to enable the fusion necessary to be a
star. Like our own Sun, it radiates energy throughout the spectrum. Like our own Sun, it heats the earth and in return, that heat radiates from the
Where does the energy go? Does it escape through the Poles? If so, what mechanism prevents it from being evident? Why are the Poles still ice-covered?
Why aren't the alleged holes like a whistling kettle on the boil?