- Religion and Philosophy
2012 Scientific facts and proof that PROVE the world will not end
2012 explained: The scientific facts
Leading scientists around the world have rubbished the 2012 myths. But the deluded new-age types and crazed conspiracy theorists still insist we're either heeding towards Armageddon or there will be something 'major' happen. Funny none of them know what that something is!
Perhaps you've been worried. Perhaps you're fearful. But you've come to the right place. Take a deep breath... the world will carry on is normal in 2012. In fact, we're already a couple of months into 2012 and nothing has happened.
These are the five scientific facts that prove the conspiracy that the world will end in 2012 is not true.
Which angel will herald the end of the world?
- Protect yourself from the end of the world by learning about angels and archangels
Please visit my blog on angels and archangels. There's loads of angel information, facts, meditations and guides to summoning them and using them to protect yourself and heal your life.
The Nibiru theory
2012 myth: A planet called 'Nibiru' will collide with the earth in December 2012.
Fact: The planet Nibiru does not exist. It has never been seen by any astronomers. The claim was first made by an obscure sci-fi author and was latched onto by conspiracy theorists.
They claim that the planet is ''invisible'' but this is impossible. It would also be impossible for the government to conceal a new planet as it would be tracked by academics and amateur astronomers worldwide.
The other side of the debate: How 2012 changes are mentioned in ancient civilisations
- 2012 predictions: How ancient prophecies described the 'end of the world'
Some believe that 2012 is the end of the world while others claim that it will be the beginning of something incredible.
- Was the moon landing faked? The battle between Nasa and the conspiracy theories
The first moon landing is said to have been in 1975. But ever since there have been hundreds of claims that it was an elaborate hoax in the Cold War 'Space Race' with Russia.
- Why conspiracy theories and the Illuminati are not real
There are many theories about the Illuminatia and other world elite pulling the strings of the world. But are they true or just conspiracy theories?
2010 myth: The world will end at the same time as the Mayan calendar in December 2012.
Fact: There have been thousands of calendars in use over the years.
Calendars, whether contemporary or ancient, cannot predict the future of our planet or warn of things to happen on a specific date such as 2012.
Digital clocks reset at 23.59 each night to 00.00 but the world continues. Calendars go from December 31 to January 1 each year but the world continues.
2012 myth: The end of the world in 2012 coincides with a prediction by sixteenth century philospher and visioanry Nostradamus.
Many 2012 belivers have taken as truth Nostradamus' interpretation that something will happen in 2012.
Fact: There's no evidence that Nostradamus has correctly predicted anything. His vague writings are based on imagery and metaphor and can be interpreted in many different ways.
2012 myth: An alignment of planets in our galaxy, the Milky Way, could revers the Earth's rotational or disrupt the Earth's gravitational field.
Fact: A reversal in the rotation of Earth is impossible. It has never happened and never will. It would be like a basketball that is spinning on somebody's finger suddenly stopping and going the other way.
With regard to the Earth's gravitational field, the magnetic polarity of Earth does take place around every 400,000 years but scientists don't believe it will take place for another few millennia and there is no evidence it would do any harm.
2012 myth: The film '2012' is a warning sign or prediction that the world is due to end shortly.
Fact: The film uses a sophisticated PR campaign which incorporates elements of 'viral' marketing. The trailer for the film plays on conspiracy theorists' fears that the truth is being somehow hidden by directing viewers to a 'faux scientific' website. Did the events in Jurassic park, Jumanji, or Men in Black ever happen? Quite simply, Hollywood bossed have used fears, rumours and scaremongering to make money at the box-office.