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The Orion Prophecy: Egyptian & Mayan Prophecies on the Cataclysm of 2012 (Egyptian & Mayan Prophecies on the Cateclysm of 2012) [Kindle Edition]

Patrick Geryl
3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (55 customer reviews)

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Book Description

In the year 2012 the Earth awaits a super catastrophe: its magnetic field reverse in one go. Phenomenal earthquakes and tidal waves will completely destroy our civilization. Europe and North America will shift thousands of kilometers northwards into polar climes. Nearly everyone will perish in the apocalyptic happenings. These dire predictions stem from the Mayans and Egyptians-descendants of the legendary Atlantis. The Atlanteans had highly evolved astronomical knowledge and were able to exactly predict the previous world-wide flood in 9792 BC. They built tens of thousands of boats and escaped to South America and Egypt. In the year 2012 Venus, Orion and several others stars will take the same 'code-positions’ as in 9792 BC! For thousands of years historical sources have told of a forgotten time capsule of ancient wisdom located in a mythical labyrinth of secret chambers filled with artifacts and documents from the previous flood. We desperately need this information now-and this book gives one possible location.

Product Details

  • File Size: 3988 KB
  • Print Length: 324 pages
  • Publisher: Adventures Unlimited Press (September 11, 2013)
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Lending: Not Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #937,328 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
28 of 31 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Very Illuminating December 6, 2005
If you will notice the rating in the reviews of this book will either be 1 or 5 stars but no in-betweens. THis is perhaps do to the polarizing nature of the subject and the many fears that people tend to harbor. I found this book to be very illuminating and a confirmation to something that I already knew from either other sources or from pure insight. But regardless of the numerous reviews here nothing can take away from the fact that the Mayan calendar ends in the year 2012? Coincidence? THe book was not written for a scientific journal, so it does sound speculative at times, but once you read and understand the implications and the sources from which the authors have drawn their data, it is highly illuminating.
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51 of 60 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Cataclysmically dismal!! March 8, 2006
Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
This book is essentially a self-important book report! The auuthor has perused several touchstone books in the realm of alternative science, specifically those having to do with end times prophesies, cataclysms, and pole shifts! Notable among these are works by Hapgood, Bauval, and Flem-Ath!

Do yourself a favor, read the originals! This book adds nothing new to the discussion! Rather, it serves as a "book report" on the work of others, presented in breathless style, with 15 exclamation points on every page! What is up with all the exclamation points?! I could have lived with less punctution and more, I don't know, ideas! Since I've read most of the books this reports on, it was ultimately pointless!

Start with Charles Hapgood and the Flem-Ath book, When the Wky Fell!
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13 of 13 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Entertaining, but Horrible Math August 8, 2006
By Rob
Lots has already been said about the book in reviews, good and bad, so I won't go into my own opinion. I did however, want to say something about the mathematical side of the proofs used in this book, since many people without mathematical backgrounds seemed interested in the validity of this aspect of the author's claims.

The math used in this book is "correct" as far as the calculations themselves go. The author's addition, subtraction, multiplication and division are correctly figured as written. The problem though, is that Where he gets his numbers from, and the Reasons behind his figures and logic-chains unfortunately has NO logical validity.

Numbers and math can be manipulated however people see fit; that's what mathematics is good for - manipulation. Much like how we can formulate any sentence we like in a language, even if the sentence is grammatically correct that does not mean that it conveys a fact.

Purple bananas sometimes have evil intentions; cats with feet on their head instead of ears should be wary of them.

This could be a grammatically correct example of a statement in the English language, but it does not prove the existence of oddly colored bananas, the sentience of fruit, or anatomically freaky felines. The math in this book is much like the sentence above and would not be given any weight as "proof" to Anybody with a strong mathematical background.

I recommend to anybody following along with the math in this book to question the author's selection of numbers. Where did he get most of the numbers from that he uses in his proofs?

Where did he get the number 68,302 from to begin with, and why did he decide to divide it by 26 and 37? Further, why would he then subtract the result?
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24 of 29 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars You have to be kidding me... October 25, 2004
People love doomsday prophecies...the fact that some people actually take this seriously is a testament to that. What we have here are two pseudo-scientists believing in an incredible conclusion (The Earth will be ripped apart by geo-magnetic forces in 2012) and then basing all their "research" to support that conclusion. I've seen this countless times...each time is more entertaining than the last...."Scientists" using "mathmatical proof" to support a variety of doomsday predictions.

Whats wrong with this?

1.) Most discoveries and research successes in science are by accident...true research is not with a set conclusion. SETI researches did not intend to find microwave background radiation...but they did. Penicillin was discovered on accident. Pavlov's theory of conditioned response was on accident. On the other hand...these guys are already convinced the world will blow up in 2012...and base their research to prove it. Most true science is done in reverse...your research leads to your conclusion...not the other way around.

2.) The actual "research" in this book is laughable at best. Their are no controls on what numbers they use, where they get their formulas from, etc. I'm sure if I looked into it I could "Mathmatically prove" that I'm related to Jesus by using my height, my D.O.B., my Zodiac sign, and the distance between my elbow and wrist. All im saying is that people can manipulate numbers however they want to prove however they want.

3.) One of the cornerstones of the book is that when the stars (BTW Venus is not a star) are in a certain position....the sun's magnetic field will go bonkers, causing extreme geo-magnetic activities on the Earth...and that such an event has already occured about 11,000 years ago.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
As presented with timely delivery.
Published 3 days ago by James E.
3.0 out of 5 stars 2 years later and were still here
It didn't happen in 2012. Some interesting reading but a lot of the same information read in other books and seen on tv.
Published 3 months ago by Wstoner
1.0 out of 5 stars Mayans with welding helmets
Along with the 53-1 (one returned the book) suckers who have read this book it is all based on sunspots that Mayans supposedly used to make their famed stone calendar and... Read more
Published on November 28, 2012 by Nom De Plume
4.0 out of 5 stars Informative yet sensational
While this book may be a slow and seemingly burdensome read during the first few chapters, Geryl eventually finds his way. I approached the contents of this book with skepticism. Read more
Published on April 19, 2011 by n3wsk1n
4.0 out of 5 stars Annoying, but worth the time
This book is more complex than most reviewers seen to realize. It is a combination of large portions of irrelevant fantasy, personal revelations, and some very real and interesting... Read more
Published on February 9, 2010 by Jack Flack
5.0 out of 5 stars "THE ORION PROPHECY"
Published on September 27, 2009 by G. Russell
3.0 out of 5 stars Prophecy and Calamity
This book is about the prophecy's of 2012. There is a lot of calamity in these prophecies and this could scare some readers. Read more
Published on January 19, 2009 by Vickie Jimenez
3.0 out of 5 stars A novel notion
The idea that the world as we know it will end is not unique to our generation...The bible talks about it,and as it has been shown that first century believers thought it would... Read more
Published on January 4, 2009 by Sharon Levenson
1.0 out of 5 stars Narcism runs wild
This guy is a total joke... in one breath he rips into Einstein as someone who was clueless about astrophysics and then turns around and informs how the same Einstein supported his... Read more
Published on October 31, 2008 by Mr. Stargazer
1.0 out of 5 stars Waste of My Money
I knew I made a mistake in buying this book when I read the first sentance: "I am writing this book out of sheer anger, despair, and misery. Read more
Published on August 11, 2007 by Joyful Living
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