I am fascinated by the exercise I call “following the signs.”
I am not alone in this fascination.
Predictions and forecasts are a part of every type of news, sports, and weather report.
What is going to happen in the financial markets?
Who is going to win the game?
Will it rain or snow or be windy tomorrow?
We read, watch, and listen for information in the hope that we will be prepared for what’s next. We do this in spite of knowing that the information may only be a guess.
After all, anyone who has heard an inaccurate weather forecast knows it isn’t set in stone. The prediction only provides a likelihood of what will happen. It is one of many options that could take place.
Nevertheless, these prognostications guide our decisions. They influence our expectations.
The ironic part of this process is that there is evidence that our response to this future telling is more important than the actual predictions. It often determines whether the predictions are accurate.
In other words, the signs may follow us as much as we follow the signs.
However we look at it, the signs and the response to the signs are the primary ingredients in the creation stew.
Therefore, when Kerry Cassidy of Project Camelot reported two days ago that Mitchell Coombes thought a combined western United States and Australian earthquake and tsunami was on the horizon, I considered the signs.
The ring of fire is popping.
My internal guidance told me to pay attention.
In response to the signs, I looked at Coombes’ Facebook page. It indicated he may have predicted the Japanese earthquake and tsunami in March 2011.
It also provided more questions than answers.
In fact, Coombes’ original post from two days ago, which pre-forecast an earthquake, is not there today. In its place is a long note that says he is not into psychic predictions, doomsday scenarios, or a member of any religious group or cult.
A video that was linked from his page has been removed by YouTube.
I’m not providing a link to any of this because I don’t have confidence the info will still be there by the time someone clicks on it.
Even Cassidy’s original post was edited. I’m not faulting her for that.
We all reserve the right to get smarter.
Her post, as it exists this morning, contains additional information regarding Coombes’ predictions. He believes this earthquake and tsunami will happen in days. It will come inland for seventy miles in the United States and Australia. He claims the ability to hack into HAARP and determine when the earthquake frequencies are activated. The quakes will take place 104 hours afterward.
Apparently, this is how he predicted the Japanese quake.
However, I have yet to find confirmation that he actually said those things.
Did Coombes really say them?
Did he think twice about having that information in the public domain and remove it?
Was he forced to remove his original information?
Is he working for an organization that wants to spread fear?
Did Coombes announce the information to give us a chance to decide whether we want to experience this event?
Have we already collectively chosen not to experience this event and this story is concluded?
Or, is there more to it?
We don’t have to know the answers to follow the signs. Our internal guidance may be trusted.
Of course, I still have that fascination with following the signs. I want to know more.
Therefore, I sent Kerry Cassidy an email asking for more information. I’ll let you know when I learn anything new about this topic.