’Lucky’ Lottos and the Vatican – Part 1: Lightning Strikes Twice
2013 04 19
By Mark Grant | Macronicity
Get a load of this, people…
That’s lightning striking the very top of St. Peter’s Basilica at the Vatican.
Actually, it struck twice.
And not just on any day. This happened on February 11th, 2013, a mere few hours after Pope Benedict became the first Pope in 600 years to resign.
How very odd, that something like this would happen on such an historic day. Go ahead and click on the image, if you want to see a short video of the event. Then click your ‘back’ link to read further…
Now, some ‘skeptics’ say this must be a random coincidence because lightning strikes large buildings ‘all the time’. (Although surely, some Germans would disagree… And note the ‘theme’ here for what’s soon to follow.)
Perhaps… But if this is true, then surely there ought to be various other photos and videos of the Vatican dome being struck online – since it is one of the most photographed buildings on the planet. Apparently 3,8 million people visited the Vatican in 2005.
Let’s crunch some numbers then. Assume that on average 4 million people a year go there. That works out to 11,000 people a day, many of whom will be toting cameras and smart phones. You would think there would be a ton of pics from people online, as in, “Hey, I was at St. Peter’s Square, and lightning struck!”"
And so, if there is actually any substance to this explanation, then there ought to be ‘many’ pics out there of the Vatican dome getting struck by lightning, on many other days…
I couldn’t find any. But then again, maybe I didn’t look in the right places. So, to those who believe this ‘skeptical’ explanation, let the rest of us know your findings, and I will be happy to post them here.
Alternatively, of course, these lightning strikes could be a sign.
If this is a sign, what can we infer? It seems obvious that this ‘macrosync’ was choreographed by someone who (a) has the ability to manipulate the weather to the point that it can direct when and where lightening occurs and (b) who wanted to make a statement to many people that ‘it’ knew what was going on around St. Peter’s Square on that VERY historic day.
Now, think about this: If the lightning strikes were ‘meant to be’ seen, then the likely target audience is much greater than 1 billion Catholics, since the Pope’s resignation was global news.
One question I have learned to ask is this:
‘*If* an event was targetted for discreet intervention, then might a related future event also be synced? I have learned that asking this question often leads to very fruitful results, or what I call ‘relational’ design..
Here’s how that idea translated to me, in this case:
“If the resignation of Pope Benedict was targeted for intervention, then might there also be another strong hint of intervention relating to the election of the new Pope, Francis I?” In other words, the connecting link in this case was a shared theme – the ending of one Papal reign, and the beginning of another.
When I find evidence of this sort of thing, I think of it as ‘relational’ design. It’s as if the designer is carrying on a conversation.
Surely enough, it took me all of about a minute to find such evidence,’, through an event that took place in Pope Francis’ homeland, Argentina.
It turns out that the new Pope is a hardcore fan of the Argentine soccer club, San Lorenzo. So much so, that in 2008 he became a member of the official fan club and was given ID number 88235. On the day he was elected Pope, members of the fan club blasted his ID membership online. Little did they know that they were setting the table for another macrosync.
Later that day the winning numbers for the Argentina national lottery was 8235, as shown in the photo below… And you can bet that got people’s attention.
If this is the second part of a two-part message, then the designer, who demonstrated the ability to control the weather at the Vatican in the first case, has now shown that it has the ability to infiltrate one of the most closely guarded industries known to man – the gaming industry.
In this case we can be assured that almost all of the 40 million Argentinians would have heard that news, and, that the news would have spread throughout the surrounding region quickly, significantly increasing the number of those who heard the news.
We may also ask, “What are the odds?!” Such a common phrase when it comes to this topic…
Read the full article at: macronicity.wordpress.com
Tune into Red Ice Radio:
Mark Grant - Hour 1 - Macronicity, Micronicity A Tale of Two Synchronicities
Tom Horn - Hour 1 - Papal Resignation, Petrus Romanus & Exo Vaticana
Tom Horn - Hour 1 - Petrus Romanus: The Final Pope
Alan Abbadessa - Synchromysticism & The Sync Book
Jake Kotze - The Philosophy of Synchromysticism
Penney Peirce - Frequency, Intuition, Time & Dreams
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