The truth about the May 5th Supermoon (revealed)
Today is cinco de mayo (5th of May) and Supermoon 2012.
A “supermoon” is when the moon reaches its full phase at its
closest approach to the Earth. As a result, it's going to seem
larger than typical full (or new) moons.
According to the "experts" at NASA, the moon is going to appear
as much as 14% bigger and 30% brighter.
It's scheduled to be closest to Earth at precisely 11:34 p.m (NY time).
The partnership of the Moon with both oceanic and crustal tides has
led to conclusions that the Supermoon might increase the risk of
earthquakes and volcanic eruptions.
But I find these sort of theories are a red-herring distraction, quite frankly…
… Because over the last few years, I've been wondering a lot
about the moon. And I'm not buying the official story about
the moon, either.
For example, we never see the other side of the moon.
NASA tries to explain this away but I'm not buying their excuse.
But we also never see the moon spin like we're told -
the face of the moon is always stationary. Here in
Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, the moon's "belly button"
almost always faces 5 p.m. (if you think of the moon as a clock).
Ever since I moved here (from Florida), I've noticed the moon
sticks in about the same position no matter where it is in the sky…
… Except maybe three times in the last 6 years, I've seen the
moon shift its face significantly. But all other times,
it's in the exact same spot.
We're told the moon is over 246,000 miles away. Yeah. Sure.
I'm more likely to believe it's something like 246 miles above us…
after all, we can see the curvature of the moon with our own
And a hand-held video camera can zoom in on the
surface of the moon in mere seconds – no special telescope needed.
(Give it a try and see for yourself.) There's no way a $100 hand-held
camera can zoom into an object over 246,000 miles away.
Think about this.
The biggest problem I have with the moon is the ability of
seeing a blue background when the moon is visible during the day.
We're taught space is jet black, not blue. I'm sure some will
say it's an optical illusion or the way light bounces off the atmosphere -
whatever… I'm not buying it.
Speaking of illusions, here's a snapshot of the Super Moon of 2001 -
shot from behind Espejo's Castle in Spain:
NASA "authorities" tell us that the moon is only 14% bigger than normal.
And that it appears to be much bigger, because it's an illusion…
… But Illusions play tricks on human eyes, not on photography equipment.
(But hey, why let the facts get in the way of a great moon story, right?)
I've recorded many audios about the moon and its coincidences…
click here to listen to all of my fireside chats about this here.
Enjoy your Supermoon… cinco de mayo style!