Exploring abrupt climate change induced by comets and asteroids during human history

Randall Carlson does a great job here explaining a really creepy but profound aspect of the Younger Dryas Impact Hypothesis. Halloween, like death festivals worldwide in late October\early November, reflects the trauma inflicted by the Taurid Meteor stream on the ancients during recurring bombardments.

As Bill Napier described it once to me, Earth’s intersection with the Taurids in Late June/July, and again in the fall, is like blindly crossing across a highway at random times of the day. Most of the time traffic is light, sometimes its quite heavy, and other times it’s nothing but speeding trucks.

Anyway, Randall will walk you carefully through the frightful material. Feel free to pull the covers over your head.

3 Responses

  1. Randall did a nice job of expounding all of this, with most of the pertinent facts discussed.

    One particular extra bit could be to try to explain how all these cultures that archaeologists date to 1,000 AD or 1,500 BCE or thereabouts could be tied in any way with the ET impact that happened at ~12,800 B.P.

    The inference of the universality of the Halloween/DOD common features is that these cultures date back much farther. Why?

    Because what ET impactor happened between 1,000 AD and 1,500 BCE?

    And if THOSE date back so far, based on Halloween/DOD commonalities, then do we not need to reassess Plato’s date for Atlantis – 9,000 years before his time (500 BCE)? IOW, at 9,500 BCE = 11,500 BP.

    If these OTHER cultures had accounts of this ET event that tie to 10,800 BCE (the YDB), we must discuss also if Plato’s date was not the silly story archaeologists accuse Plato of telling.

    Göbekli Tepe, dated to 12,000 years must be inserted into any such discussion, as proof of well developed architecture and likely astronomical observation and notation methods.

    I disagree with Sweatman’s interpretations, but the subject is worthy of better discussion than science allows so far. And its hunter-gatherer assertions about the high technical achievements at Göbekli Tepe (…AND OTHER SOUTHERN TURKISH SITES…) are simply putting makeup on the pig of archaeology.

    [See cfapps videos on YouTube for those other Turkish sites.]

  2. Day of the dead in Bulgaria is around the 5th November, so you can add Bulgaria’s Orthodox Christian Church to your list.

  3. Thanks Bea! The Bulgarians must have been sharing scary stories with the Aztecs, right?

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