Category Archives: end times

The Astrological Conjunction in 2012: A Time of Spiritual Transition and Growth

The year 2012 was a year of great significance for many spiritual traditions. It was believed by many to be a time of transition from Kali Yuga to Satya Yuga in Hindu astrological cosmology, a time of conscious change according to Mayan mystics, and correlated with the entrance into the Age of Aquarius. In this article, we will explore the astrological conjunction in 2012 and its importance in various spiritual traditions.

Hindu Astrological Cosmology:
Hinduism has a cyclical view of time that is divided into four ages or Yugas. These Yugas are Satya Yuga, Treta Yuga, Dvapara Yuga, and Kali Yuga. Kali Yuga, the current age, is believed to be a time of spiritual decline, ignorance, and darkness. However, the astrological conjunction in 2012 marked the end of Kali Yuga and the beginning of Satya Yuga, which is known as the Golden Age of enlightenment and spiritual growth.
The transition from Kali Yuga to Satya Yuga was predicted to be a gradual process, spanning several years. However, the astrological conjunction in 2012 was believed to be a significant moment in this transition. According to Hindu astrologers, this conjunction signaled the beginning of a new cycle of spiritual growth and enlightenment.

Satya Yuga is believed to be a time of higher consciousness, spiritual growth, and enlightenment. It is a time where individuals are believed to be more in tune with their inner selves, their connection to the divine, and the interconnectedness of all things. This period is believed to be characterized by an increase in wisdom, love, and compassion towards all beings.

Mayan Mysticism:
Mayan civilization was another culture that believed in the cyclical nature of time. The Mayan calendar was based on cycles of time that came to an end on December 21st, 2012. This was interpreted by many as a sign of the end of the world. However, Mayan mystics believed that this marked the beginning of a new era of spiritual growth and consciousness.

The Mayan concept of time was based on cycles, and the end of one cycle was seen as the beginning of another. The end of the Mayan calendar was believed to be a time of transition, where humanity would experience a shift in consciousness and a new era of spiritual growth. According to Mayan mystics, this was a time of awakening, where humanity would begin to remember their spiritual roots and connect with their inner selves.

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Exploring Spiritual Connections: The Similarities between Mesoamerican Deities and Irish Mythology


Mythology is a fascinating area of study that reveals the beliefs and values of a particular culture. Every culture has its unique mythology, and these stories often have similar themes, imagery, and motifs. In this article, we will explore the similarities between Mesoamerican deities Quetzalcoatl and Kukulkan and the biblical figure Satan, as well as the linguistic similarities between the Irish myth of Cuchulain and the names Setanta and Lugh. We will also postulate upon a possible spiritual connection between the ancient American world and Ireland, which has been expanded upon and inserted into the Bible.

Quetzalcoatl and Kukulkan:

Quetzalcoatl and Kukulkan are two closely related deities from Mesoamerican mythology, both of whom are associated with the feathered serpent. The feathered serpent is a common motif found in different cultures across the world and has many symbolic meanings. In Mesoamerican mythology, it was believed that Quetzalcoatl was responsible for creating humanity and teaching them various arts and crafts, including agriculture and medicine. Kukulkan, on the other hand, was worshipped by the Maya people and was believed to bring rain, wind, and good harvests.

Interestingly, there are some similarities between the imagery associated with Quetzalcoatl, Kukulkan, and that of Satan in the Bible. For instance, Quetzalcoatl and Kukulkan are often depicted as serpents, which is also a common symbol associated with Satan. Additionally, Quetzalcoatl is often referred to as the morning star, and Satan is also called the “son of the morning.” Both of these deities are associated with the dawn, and the symbolism of the serpent and the morning star suggests that they are linked to ideas of knowledge, wisdom, and transformation.

However, it is essential to note that these similarities do not imply any direct influence or connection between Mesoamerican mythology and the Bible. Rather, it is more likely that these similarities reflect universal human experiences and concerns that are expressed through different mythologies using similar symbols and themes.

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A Kingdom That Cannot Be Shaken

18 For you have not come to what may be touched, a blazing fire and darkness and gloom and a tempest 19 and the sound of a trumpet and a voice whose words made the hearers beg that no further messages be spoken to them.

20 For they could not endure the order that was given, If even a beast touches the mountain, it shall be stoned.” 21 Indeed, so terrifying was the sight that Moses said, “I tremble with fear.”

22 But you have come to Mount Zion and to the city of the living God, the heavenly Jerusalem, and to innumerable angels in festal gathering, 23 and to the assembly of the firstborn who are enrolled in heaven, and to God, the judge of all, and to the spirits of the righteous made perfect,

24 and to Jesus, the mediator of a new covenant, and to the sprinkled blood that speaks a better word than the blood of Abel.
25 See that you do not refuse him who is speaking. For if they did not escape when they refused him who warned them on earth, much less will we escape if we reject him who warns from heaven.

26 At that time his voice shook the earth, but now he has promised, “Yet once more I will shake not only the earth but also the heavens.” 27 This phrase, “Yet once more,” indicates the removal of things that are shaken—that is, things that have been made—in order that the things that cannot be shaken may remain.

28 Therefore let us be grateful for receiving a kingdom that cannot be shaken, and thus let us offer to God acceptable worship, with reverence and awe, 29 for our God is a consuming fire.