link to Home Page

ZetaTalk: Peru Meteor Sickness
written September 20, 2007

We have explained that the tail of Planet X, when it wafts the Earth during the pole shift, drops the components of petrochemicals onto the Earth, sometimes while aflame. These petrochemical components have been gathered into the tail during the many passages by Planet X through the Asteroid Belt in the past. These petrochemicals are also the basis of oil deposits on Earth. The Asteroid Belt was once about two dozen planets, most of them water planets, which were pelted to pieces during these times. The water from these water planets was slung about and became the dirty snowballs humans call comets that sling past the Sun periodically. The magma from these shattered planets of course became the Asteroid Belt. But there was more than water and rock that was disbursed. There was life, components of life, as these water planets were life bearing planets. Out in space, such components cannot rot, as the bacteria that cause decomposition have no oxygen. But as recently falling orange snow in Siberia has shown, when deposited in an environment where bacteria and oxygen exist, these petrochemicals soon rot! How can these petrochemicals survive the fall to Earth, when solid objects and the meteor itself is set ablaze? Certainly meteors survive the fall, and are located and considered prized objects for museums or private collectors. If the meteor is small, it may burn completely upon entry, but if large, survives. Upon impact, the meteor can explode, releasing petrochemicals encased within.

This is what occurred in Peru when a large meteor from the tail of Planet X exploded on impact, releasing a soup of biological elements into the atmosphere. These did not contain life, such as bacterium or viruses, but were not the harmless components of rotting life one finds in cesspools or during soil formation. It was not merely stinky -- it was irritating. The components picked up in the past during periodic passages of Planet X through the Asteroid Belt are not simply representative of the life on a water planet, which might be assumed to be vegetative and lower life forms such worms or protozoan. This soup includes the results of decomposition, in various stages. What adheres to the tail of Planet X varies according to chemical attraction, so some material is gathered while other material is ignored. Thus, an exploding meteor does not spew forth what one might find in rotting material, as some irritating chemicals are there in excess. Can these chemicals kill? The report of the bull dropping dead should not be unexpected, as the vapors released when the superheated meteor exploded replaced the normally available oxygen in air. The bull simply suffocated.

Mystery Illness Strikes After Meteorite Hits Peruvian Village
Sep 17, 2007
Villagers in southern Peru were struck by a mysterious illness after a meteorite made a fiery crash to Earth in their area. Residents complained of headaches and vomiting brought on by a strange odor. Seven policemen who went to check on the reports also became ill and had to be given oxygen before being hospitalized. Rescue teams and experts were dispatched to the scene, where the meteorite left a 100-foot-wide and 20-foot-deep crater. Boiling water started coming out of the crater and particles of rock and cinders were found nearby.
Scientist Confirms Meteorite in Puno, Peru is a Chondrite
Sep 18, 2007
Peru's official government news agency reported this afternoon that scientists who went to the town of Carancas in the Region of Puno, Peru, have confirmed that the glowing object which fell from the sky on Saturday afternoon was indeed a meteorite. The chondrite was not radioactive and did not have any toxic gases or substances which could be harmful to peoples health. National University of Altiplano, Peru's Nuclear Energy Institute, the National Institute of Natural Resources, the Ministry of Health and a Bolivian university are all taking part in the analysis of the area.
Russia Probes Smelly Orange Snow
Feb 2, 2007
Russia has flown a team of chemical experts to a Siberian region to find out why smelly, coloured snow has been falling over several towns. Oily yellow and orange snowflakes fell over an area of more than 570sq miles in the Omsk region on Wednesday. Chemical tests were under way to determine the cause. Residents have been advised not to use the snow for household tasks or let animals graze on it. Vladimir Gurzhey, an official with the civil defence ministry in Omsk, told the Russia TV channel that the snow had four times the normal levels of iron in it. The coloured snow had fallen in the neighbouring regions of Tomsk and Tyumen.