Saturday, September 22, 2007

Be Alert! SPECIAL A Precursor to Wormwood in Peru?

Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement) is on Shabbat (Friday night), 10 Tishrei 5768 (September 22, 2007).
Leviticus 23:27-32"On exactly the tenth day of this seventh month is the day of atonement; it shall be a holy convocation for you, and you shall humble your souls and present an offering by fire to the LORD. "You shall not do any work on this same day, for it is a day of atonement, to make atonement on your behalf before the LORD your God. "If there is any person who will not humble himself on this same day, he shall be cut off from his people. "As for any person who does any work on this same day, that person I will destroy from among his people. "You shall do no work at all. It is to be a perpetual statute throughout your generations in all your dwelling places. "It is to be a sabbath of complete rest to you, and you shall humble your souls; on the ninth of the month at evening, from evening until evening you shall keep your sabbath."
Revelation 8:8 -10The second angel sounded, and something like a great mountain burning with fire was thrown into the sea; and a third of the sea became blood, and a third of the creatures which were in the sea and had life, died; and a third of the ships were destroyed. The third angel sounded, and a great star fell from heaven, burning like a torch, and it fell on a third of the rivers and on the springs of waters.The name of the star is called Wormwood; and a third of the waters became wormwood, and many men died from the waters, because they were made bitter.
WE see much typology and midrash in Revelation. Boats are pictures of churches and in these case must be false-fallen away churches unlike many we currently see. These false churches are popping up and turning from once good churches before our eyes and what was living waters pored out has now become demonic poison that will eventually be truly physically poisoness for all mankind.The signs are truly everywhere.BE/\LERT!
Just how bad has it become? This is what the word of God say's about itself:
So I went to the angel, telling him to give me the little book. And he *said to me, "Take it and eat it; it will make your stomach bitter, but in your mouth it will be sweet as honey." - Revelation 10:9
This is how a chuch here is Syracuse now describes it: Comfortable. That is false teaching.

1) Scores ill in Peru 'meteor crash' The crater has been spewing fetid gases, reports say

BBC NEWS - September 19, 2007
Hundreds of people in Peru have needed treatment after an object from space - said to be a meteorite - plummeted to Earth in a remote area, officials say. They say the object left a deep crater after crashing down over the weekend near the town of Carancas in the Andes. People who visited the scene have been complaining of headaches, vomiting and nausea after inhaling gases. But some experts have questioned whether it was a meteorite or some other object that landed in Carancas. "Increasingly we think that people witnessed a fireball, which are not uncommon, went off to investigate and found a lake of sedimentary deposit, which may be full of smelly, methane rich organic matter," said Dr Caroline Smith, a meteorite expert at the London- based Natural History Museum. "This has been mistaken for a crater." A team of scientists is on its way to the site to collect samples and verify whether it was indeed a meteorite.Hundreds of people in Peru have needed treatment after an object from space - said to be a meteorite - plummeted to Earth in a remote area, officials say. They say the object left a deep crater after crashing down over the weekend near the town of Carancas in the Andes. People who visited the scene have been complaining of headaches, vomiting and nausea after inhaling gases. But some experts have questioned whether it was a meteorite or some other object that landed in Carancas. "Increasingly we think that people witnessed a fireball, which are not uncommon, went off to investigate and found a lake of sedimentary deposit, which may be full of smelly, methane rich organic matter," said Dr Caroline Smith, a meteorite expert at the London-based Natural History Museum. "This has been mistaken for a crater." A team of scientists is on its way to the site to collect samples and verify whether it was indeed a meteorite."That is why we are asking for an analysis, because we are worried for our people. They are afraid," he said. Another local villager, Romulo Quispe, said people were worried that the water was no longer safe to drink. "This is the water we use for the animals, and for us, for everyone, and it looks like it is contaminated," he said. "We don't know what is going on at the moment, that is what we are worried about." The incident took place on Saturday night, when people near Carancas in the remote Puno region, some 1,300km (800 miles) south of the Peruvian capital, Lima, reported seeing a fireball in the sky coming towards them. The object then hit the ground, leaving a 30m (98ft) wide and 6m (20ft) deep crater. The crater spewed what officials described as fetid, noxious gases. Jorge Lopez, a health director in Puno, told Reuters news agency he had an irritated throat and itchy nose after visiting the site.http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/americas/7001897.st mMystery illness strikes after meteorite hits Peruvian village AGENCE FRANCE PRESSE - September 18, 2007 LIMA - Villagers in southern Peru were struck by a mysterious illness after a meteorite made a fiery crash to Earth in their area, regional authorities said Monday.Around midday Saturday, villagers were startled by an explosion and a fireball that many were convinced was an airplane crashing near their remote village, located in the high Andes department of Puno in the Desaguadero region, near the border with Bolivia.Residents complained of headaches and vomiting brought on by a "strange odor," local health department official Jorge Lopez told Peruvian radio RPP.Seven policemen who went to check on the reports also became ill and had to be given oxygen before being hospitalized, Lopez said.Rescue teams and experts were dispatched to the scene, where the meteorite left a 100-foot- wide (30- meter-wide) and 20-foot-deep (six-meter- deep) crater, said local official Marco Limache."Boiling water started coming out of the crater and particles of rock and cinders were found nearby. Residents are very concerned," he said.
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2) Mystery illness strikes after meteorite hits Peruvian village

AGENCE FRANCE PRESSE - September 18, 2007
LIMA - Villagers in southern Peru were struck by a mysterious illness after a meteorite made a fiery crash to Earth in their area, regional authorities said Monday.Around midday Saturday, villagers were startled by an explosion and a fireball that many were convinced was an airplane crashing near their remote village, located in the high Andes department of Puno in the Desaguadero region, near the border with Bolivia.Residents complained of headaches and vomiting brought on by a "strange odor," local health department official Jorge Lopez told Peruvian radio RPP.Seven policemen who went to check on the reports also became ill and had to be given oxygen before being hospitalized, Lopez said.Rescue teams and experts were dispatched to the scene, where the meteorite left a 100-foot- wide (30-meter-wide) and 20-foot-deep (six- meter-deep) crater, said local official Marco Limache."Boiling water started coming out of the crater and particles of rock and cinders were found nearby. Residents are very concerned," he said.
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3) Meteor crash leaves 66ft crater - and hundreds feeling sick
THE DAILY MAIL [DMGT] (LONDON) - By David Derbyshire - September 19, 2007
It has all the hallmarks of a 1950s B-movie - a remote location, mysterious lights in the sky, a crater that appeared from nowhere, and a disease that spread like the plague through locals. But this is no science fiction film. Officials in Peru yesterday revealed that 200 people had fallen sick after an object from space crashed into the south of the country over the weekend.The incident has echoes of The Andromeda Strain - the Michael Crichton thriller in which a crashed satellite brings an extra-terrestrial plague to the Earth. While no scientists are seriously suggesting that aliens are to blame, the incident has left many baffled. On Saturday morning locals saw a fireball plummeting from the sky and heard it smash into the desolate Andean plain close to Carancas, near the Bolivian border. Believing a plane had crashed, they raced to the site to discover a crater around 66ft wide and 16ft deep. Soon after, many began to complain of headaches, vomiting and sore throats. Farm animals were also affected - left staggering, gasping and with eyes watering. By Tuesday, 200 people were ill, said Jorge Lopez, the director of the local health department, who blamed a meteorite. "This is caused by the gas they have inhaled after the crash," he said.The mystery deepened when local news reports said two "calcium life-forms" were found in the crater. One excited radio reporter said: "They think they've found spacemen."
The bodies turned out to be the remains of dead animals buried before the object hit. "We are all very worried," said villager Jorge Ballestas. "People wonder if it is safe to drink the water, or eat the food." An engineer from the Peruvian Nuclear Energy Institute said no radiation had been detected. Scientists from San Andres University in La Paz said analysis of sand samples from the crater showed it could be a meteorite which was blasted to dust by the impact. However, other meteor experts are unconvinced. Dr Caroline Smith of the Natural History Museum in London, said: "It's the third incident like this in Peru in the last few years - and none have turned out to be meteorites. "It's far more likely to have a been caused by the explosion of gases that build up naturally under the ground. "In that part of Peru, you might get a build up of methane or hydrogen sulphide, both of which have an eggy smell and which could cause health problems." She suspects the light in the sky seen around the time of the crash was unrelated and was probably caused by a fireball - a large meteor that produces a spectacular display as it burns up in the sky. Each year, up to 60,000 tons of debris from space hits the Earth. Scientists know of 34,000 meteorites that have landed. Most are harmless, although occasionally large rocks can be devastating. In 1908, a large meteorite exploded in the atmosphere above Siberia. The explosion was as powerful as 1,000 atomic bombs and felled 80million trees.
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4) Villagers fall ill after fireball hits Peru Radio reports that fumes from meteorite crater have sickened 600
MSNBC staff and REUTERS - September 18, 2007
A fireball fell from the sky and slammed into southern Peru over the weekend, creating a huge crater that emitted a sickeningly smelly gas, local authorities said. More than 600 villagers fell ill, the Peruvian radio network RPP reported Tuesday.Video reports from the scene, near the remote Andean village of Carancas along Peru's border with Bolivia, showed what appeared to be a 100-foot-wide (30-meter-wide), 20-foot- deep (6-meter-deep) impact crater with a bubbling pool of water at the bottom.Authorities said that the crater was made Saturday by a falling meteorite. Agence France Presse quoted a local official, Marco Limache, as saying that "boiling water started coming out of the crater, and particles of rock and cinders were found nearby."Limache told RPP that the gases emanating from the crater caused nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, headaches and stomach pain - so much so that authorities were considering calling a state of emergency. The newspaper La Republica reported that seven policemen became ill and were taken to a hospital.Villagers decided not to drink the water in the area because they regarded it as contaminated in the wake of the impact, RPP reported. Experts from Peru's Geological, Mining and Metallurgical Institute, or Ingemmet, were reportedly on their way to the village in the country's Desaguadero region to evaluate the health risk.If the impact was caused by a meteorite, sulfur or other elements in the space rock may have reacted with the ground water to produce noxious fumes.RPP said 600 people were affected in one way or another. Jorge Lopez, health director in the Puno region, told Reuters that his team examined about 100 people who suffered vomiting and headaches. "People are scared," he said."We ourselves went near the crater, and now we've got irritated throats and itching noses," Lopez said.
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5) Experts Confirm Meteorite Crash in Peru
ASSOCIATED PRESS [Cooperative] - By Monte Hayes - September 19, 2007
LIMA, Peru - A fiery meteorite crashed into southern Peru over the weekend, experts confirmed on Wednesday. But they were still puzzling over claims that it gave off fumes that sickened 200 people.Local residents told reporters that a fiery ball fell from the sky and smashed into the desolate Andean plain near the Bolivian border Saturday morning.Jose Mechare, a scientist with Peru's Geological, Mining and Metallurgical Institute, said a geologist had confirmed that it was a "rocky meteorite," based on the fragments analyzed.He said water in the meteorite's muddy crater boiled for maybe 10 minutes from the heat and could have given off a vapor that sickened people, and scientists were taking water samples."We are not completely certain that there was no contamination," Mechare said.Jorge Lopez, director of the health department in the state where the meteorite crashed, told The Associated Press on Tuesday that 200 people suffered headaches, nausea and respiratory problems caused by "toxic" fumes emanating from the crater, which is some 65 feet wide and 15 feet deep.But a team of doctors who reached the isolated site said Wednesday they found no evidence the meteorite had sickened people. Doctors told an Associated Press Television News cameraman at the site that they had found no sign of radioactive contamination among families living nearby. But they said they had taken samples of blood, urine and hair to analyze.Peasants living near the crater said they had smelled a sulfurous odor for at least an hour after the meteorite struck and that it had provoked upset stomachs and headaches.But Jose Isisuka, a geologist for the institute who was studying the crater, said he doubted the reports of a sulfurous smell.Modesto Montoya, a member of the medical team, was quoted by Lima daily El Comercio as saying fear may have provoked psychosomatic ailments."When a meteorite falls, it produces horrid sounds when it makes contact with the atmosphere," he told the paper. "It is as if a giant rock is being sanded. Those sounds could have frightened them."Justina Limache, 74, told El Comercio that when she heard the thunderous roar from the sky, she abandoned her flock of alpacas and ran to her small home with her 8-year-old granddaughter. She said that after the meteorite struck, small rocks rained down on the roof of her house for several minutes and she feared the house was going to collapse.Meteor expert Ursula Marvin said that if people were sickened, "it wouldn't be the meteorite itself, but the dust it raises."A meteorite "wouldn't get much gas out of the earth," said Marvin, who has studied the objects since 1961 at the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory in Massachusetts. "It's a very superficial thing."Three geologists from Peru's Geophysics Institute are expected to report on the incident on Thursday.Hernando Tavera, a geophysicist at the institute, said similar cases were reported in 2002 and 2004 elsewhere in southern Peru but were never confirmed as meteorites.Associated Press writer Edison Lopez contributed to this report from Lima, Peru.
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