posted on Dec, 20 2012 @ 05:33 PM
OK, the "day " is about to arrive, or has already arrived in some parts of the world.
Based on my observations of previous "predicted" days, i suggested that believers in the prediction might be keeping thier heads down on the day
itself, not even waiting for the end of the day vefore effectively giving up.
In fact, in the case of people expecting "doom", the disappearance seems to have started already.
"Nibiru" has been one of the earliest candidates to drop out of the race, caught out by the fact that arriving on the due date would have demanded a
long and detectable approach time.
Those media offering to televise the apocalypse are looking upwards for a falling asteroid, but they don't count as believers.
Similarly, "Timewave Zero" has been reduced, as far as ATS is concerned, to a single hobbyist who doesn't actually take seriously what it implies.
This is rather surprising, given that this "calculation" was what started the whole movement off in the first place. That was the launching of the
band-wagon which the other belief systams hace been joining.
"11;11" has made a late re-entry, controlling speculationabout the actual time of the event.
This leads to the absurd result that the Mayan calendar is supposed to be the only calendar in human history that comes to an end in the middle of the
morning. The excuse given is "Nobody knows what time the calendar started off". Yes, but even so; surely all calendar systems open at the beginning
of the first day and close at the end of the last day, no matter how those beginnings and ends are defined?
Apart from that, it seems that the pattern I observed does apply, but perhaps only in the case of expected "public" events.
Those who are expecting something more subjective (i.e. the "ascension" movement) are still going strong, and there is no sign that they are going
to keep their heads down along with the others.