Our sun has a twin companion star
When Luke is taken into custody, great comfort is delivered to the watcher of Star Wars: Return of the Jedi, when, in response to Obi Wan saying, “That boy is our only hope,” Yoda tells Obi Wan, “There is another.”
Obviously, Yoda is referring to Luke’s sister, Leia; and we can take the significance further by connecting the essential notion of a hidden twin, or a hidden one, to the hero twins of the Popol Vuh. According to Mayan researchers, the names of the hero twins were Xbalanque and Hunahpu. Of interest is the fact that Xbalanque translates to “hidden sun” or “jaguar sun.”
Indeed, while Egyptian culture produced binaries of either complementary, Osiris and Isis, or deleterious, Osiris and Seth, relationships, Native American cultures typically used twins as heroes, as opposed to brothers as enemies, Cain and Abel, or rivals, Enki and Enlil or Romulus versus Remus.
“Many Native American cultures in the United States have traditions of two male hero twins. For instance, in the creation myth of the Navajo (called the Diné Bahaneʼ) the hero twins Monster Slayer and Born for Water (sons of Changing Woman) acquire lightning bolt arrows from their father, the Sun, in order to rid the world of monsters that prey upon the people.”
There is something incredibly powerful about the notion of twin companions; they work as one mind and share information, sometimes even telepathically.
What if I told you that our sun was part of a binary relationship to a shadowy, hidden star theorists have referred to for 20 to 30 years as Planet X or Zechariah Sitchin’s Nibiru?
Would you continue to read long enough to give me the opportunity to provide the evidence and the argument supporting this position?
The main thrust of the argument relates to science’s inability to accurately explain neither the origin of the precession of the equinoxes nor the sun’s lack of sufficient angular momentum. Let’s begin with the origin of the precession of the equinoxes.
To the layman, the precession of the equinoxes is the observed motion of the night sky shifting backwards by a small amount every year. Of course, the night sky continuously shifts throughout the year as the Earth orbits around the Sun, but if one were to take a fixed point in time (like the Vernal Equinox, for instance) and take a snapshot of the sky on that day every year, one would notice the sky slowly shifting backwards with each progressing year. This is what is meant by the precession of the zodiac, or precessional movement. Astrologers would say we are in a different ‘age’ or zodiac sign depending on which constellations are visible in the sky on the Vernal Equinox of a particular year. This precessional movement of the sky amounts to about 50 arc seconds per year and takes about 24,000-26,000 years to complete a full cycle; the “great year” or “great world cycle” as it is often called. (source)
Isaac Newton’s theory for explaining precession related “the wobbly motion of the Earth’s axis”; and, as noted in the just-quoted and well-written article: “few scientists have challenged this notion since Newton’s time.”
We’ll return to our examination of the precession later to deduce why the precession sometimes takes 24,000 years and other times closer to 26,000 years, as well as how it relates to the Golden Age. For now, let’s move to examining the sun’s insufficient angular momentum.
Okay, so Nemesis Theory had a large role in moving the ball down the proverbial field, so to speak; but, suggesting that the orbit of the sun’s binary twin was 26,000 million instead of 24,000-26,000 years is important. In 13,000 BCE, a calamitous event occurred on Earth that could’ve been the result of a comet collision or asteroid impact upon Earth. Well, the sun’s hidden twin has the ability to perturb the Oort Cloud and sling comets and thunderbolts like Zeus, so perhaps it’s not so foolish to take the notions of fallen Atlantis and Noah’s flood as mythological or allegorical references to actual, historical events. Moreover, comets are not random. Their motion can be predicted, especially with the help of identifying the binary relationship between the sun and the hidden one referred to as Nibiru.
But could a solar companion with a shorter (meaning on the order of thousands, not millions of years) period solve this problem and explain the non-random distribution of comet orbits too? Recent evidence compiled by Richard Firestone et al. described in their book The Cycle of Cosmic Catastrophes suggests that encounters with comets happen far more frequently than originally supposed. Firestone et al. point to a significant impact event around 13,000 BCE at the Younger Dryas boundary. Mike Bailie, a dendrochronologist at the Queen’s University Belfast, has written several books that suggest impact events during historical times as well. Dennis Cox, whose work has been featured here on SOTT, has also found a number of locations based on satellite images that suggest historically recent comet bombardment too. This is certainly an area that needs further study.
Let’s come right out directly and define terms: When we state the sun is part of a binary relationship to a hidden, brown dwarf star referred to as Nibiru, we are basing this assumption upon the perturbations of planets and comets beyond the Oort Cloud, as well as the lack of sufficient angular momentum possessed by the sun; and, lastly, by the precession of the equinoxes. To be clear, the sun is part of a binary system like Luke and Leia.
A binary system is two stars gravitationally bound orbiting a common center of mass. The stars can be of the same or differing sizes and orbits can be as short as a few days or as long as thousands of years. The short ones are easy to detect, the long ones difficult, some probably impossible to detect because of the very long observation period required. (source)
Every human being can deduce the evidence of this with a telescope.
In summary, beyond direct detection – one way to determine if we are in a binary or multiple star system is to see if the Sun is curving through space. To us on Earth that means we should experience a gradual “changing orientation to inertial space.” Such a phenomenon is observed as the precession of the equinox.
As we noted earlier, the precession of equinoxes ranges in its length from 24,000 to 26,000 years. In addition, it is important to note that the rate of the precession of equinoxes is increasing.
This phenomenon is what we’d expect if the sun were in a binary relationship and the sun’s binary companion was oscillating toward it.
In a binary star system, both stars oscillate toward and then away from each other, all the while spinning around some imaginary center of gravity. As the stars approach one another, their velocity accelerates until they reach perihelion (or the closest point of approach), then their velocity decreases until they reach aphelion (or the furthest point of separation). This means that based on the increasing trend shown in the graph above, we should expect the two stars to be somewhere on the path approaching perihelion.
Here, finally, is where the rubber meets the road. Nibiru is approaching and it’s close to achieving the moment of perihelion with the sun.
As the article suggests, perhaps the notion of the upcoming Golden Age or Age of Aquarius preceded by a calamitous judgment is correct. Certainly, Nemesis / Nibiru is not a fictional creation of Sitchin’s mind, but perhaps it won’t be real for people until the time to align themselves with the new paradigm has passed. I pray that we don’t meet with disaster in our lifetime; but, if we are in the hands of treacherous leaders whose intent is to slowly depopulate the planet, the judgment will ultimately serve as a blessing.
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