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Planet Sedna: A Link to Nibiru
Currently in a position 3 times more distant than Pluto, Sedna is considered to be of similar size. The planet seems to have an elliptical orbit of the Sun 10,500 years in duration. The planet is red in color. Unlike Pluto, it does not appear to have a moon of any significant size.
Scientists are currently looking into 3 anomalies of Sedna. Its orbit, its color and its rate of spin, considering it has no moon.
According to Ancient Sumerian writings, interpreted by Zecharia Sitchin, Nibiru is a large planet in our solar system that has an elliptical orbit of the Sun 3,600 years in duration and in a clockwise course, all the other planets have anti-clockwise orbits.
These writings tell of another planet, Tiamat. On one of its orbits close to the Sun, Nibiru struck Tiamat breaking it in two. One half was shattered and now forms the Asteroid Belt. The second half was then hit by a moon of Nibiru, breaking off a small chunk. This second half became our planet Earth and its Moon.
Many experts speculate that Sedna’s orbit could be due to interaction with another planet, the likes of Nibiru.
It has also been speculated that Sedna could even have been a Moon of Nibiru that was dislodged during the impact with Tiamat. This would explain its red color and its slow spin.
If the second was the case, it could mean that the calculation of Nibiru’s orbit could be inaccurate and that its duration is actually10,800 years, which would place it in this area 5,770 years ago, explaining why it has not yet been sighted.
This does not however explain why Sedna and Nibiru orbit in different directions. Even so, as we study Sedna more, perhaps we will also learn more about Nibiru.