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45° Tilt
on Aug 20
Human Imagineer

The following excellent documentation on the constellations being 'not right for the seasons' as the Book of Enoch states for the End Times is correct per Skymap, which finds the first photo to be the expected position of Orion for 4 AM on Aug 20, 3004 from the Louisiana Gulf coastline. Our thanks to Boomer and we recommend everyone visit his website for more informative observations. The 45° tilt of the N Pole toward the Sun at this time puts Boomer at the N Pole vantage point, where his view of Orion would have been correct. .

The Hand That Rocks the Cradle - Boomer On The Ground : A Faithful Witness
by Thomas B. Wallace

The Great Hunter, Orion, has risen to a height in the mid-summer sky to which he does not normally climb and taken a recumbence that belies his prowess as a hunter. In the following photos – they are representations of this author’s own observations taken from existing photos and manipulated to reflect those observations – the reader shall see, that not only has the moon rotated out of place in the mind's eye of those who observe from this planet, but so has the plane of the solar ecliptic and the zodiac. There can be only a single explanation for these shifts in the perceived positions of these celestial objects. The axis of the earth is in a severe and potentially wrenching state of wobble and there can be no known power on this planet that can either have caused it, or can hope to stop it before it reaches the end towards which it is intended. ...In the early morning hours of August 20th, 2004 at 04:00, while driving along the central Louisiana Gulf Coastline I saw the constellation Orion in the Southeastern sky about 20 - 30 degrees above the horizon at azimuth from 90 - 140 degrees. Not only was it a little out of the ordinary to see Orion so high in the sky during a midsummer morning, which usually finds Orion well down in declination at this time of year, but strangely Orion did not appear to be the bold and certain hunter to which we are accustomed in the [photo at right]. I have included the trees at the bottom of this photo so that the reader can see the general orientation that Orion takes in the night sky, in this particular photo sometime in December.
... Now I would like the reader to see Orion as I saw him at 04:00 hours, August 20th, 2004. Now the reader should understand that this is the same photo, only with the trees cropped out of the bottom and rotated to reflect the positions of the stars in this constellation as I saw them on this particular night. Another thing the reader should understand is that the Constellation Orion lies along the plane of the ecliptic in an upright posture and rises and sets in an upright position that will move a little bit, approximately 21 degrees, as the earth spins because of the earth's 21 degree tilt relative to the plane of the ecliptic. ...
... That means there will be times during the year, particularly in the winter, when Orion will be completely visible in the night sky in the northern hemisphere, and there will be times, particularly the summer, when it is barely visible at all in the night sky. The following photo is an example of the kind of off center rotation that might appear secondary to the tilt of the earth relative to the plane of the ecliptic. ...
Normal Upright Orion Sectored
Normal Upright Orion Unsectored
This is 21 Degree Tilt Sectored
This Is Same Without Sectoring
... What follows are side by side comparisons of what I saw on August 20th first sectored and then without the sectoring. ...
Orion 08-20-04 Sectored
Orion 08/20/04 Unsectored
... On all of these photos that have been sectored I drew a line from side to side just below Orion's Belt and side to side at right angles to Orion's belt directly through the center star in the belt, and then a straight line through the stars of Orion's sword that passed through the right angle jucnture of the other two lines. The reader's attention is drawn to the difference in angles of this last line through the first two comparisons, with the normal, 21 degree narrowing of the original angle from 45 degrees to about 20 - 24 degrees. Now see how the difference between this 21 degree rotation and the apparently almost 90 degree ratotation of the third set. ...
Orion Normal Upright with Sectoring
Orion lying on back with Sectoring

... I do know that since the stars themselves are still forming the same basic patterns, only at a different angle, then the problem has to be one of perspective. Since I have not changed where I view Orion from in any significant sense on the surface of this planet, then there can be only one explanation for these changes... the surface of this planet has shifted in relationship to the plane of the ecliptic and the solar equator. There is no other reasonable possibility that comes to mind.