Sun

All posts in the Sun category

Gravity | Heat | Light

Published December 18, 2019 by tindertender

Forwarded from mission guide

Hydrogen creates gravity when it is hit by the INVISIBLE rays of the sun which release the power of its photonic core your scientists call protons, which then creates light, heat and gravity.

As it does, the hydrogen molecule becomes less dense and begins to rise where it weakens as it ascends.

As it goes higher into the atmosphere, it produces less and less heat and gravitational push, this is why planes seek high altitude for “thin air” for less friction, as there is now less hydrogen for the plane to go through and the plane physically weighs less, as gravity is far less in higher altitudes. Something they forgot to mention. You do not weigh as much on top of Mt. Everest as you do when you are at the beach.

Once the hydrogen is spent, its buoyancy becomes lost, and the graviton at its core when meeting the tropopause separation of earth atmosphere and space, completes the hydrogen portion of its life cycle.

Then that graviton naturally cycles back downward to the bottom of its event horizon, where it then reverts back to a renewed hydrogen molecule.

It then seeks the lowest level on earth where it begins its next life cycle and can be found below the waters of the ocean, called heavy water or Detuerium in science speak.

As heavy water then begins to mix with the salt water above, it is hit by very low, filtered invisible rays from the BLACK SUN, and begins to give off more and more light and heat, causing it to get thinner and thinner until it finally reaches the surface of the oceans.

By that time it appears to be “air”. In fact “air” is simply thin water, and where it is closest to earth, it gives off the most heat and gravity. When you are back on top of Mt. Everest, check the temperature.

This is why “air” (thin water) is 454 degrees below zero at the upper tropopause, the point where the water loses all of its hydrogen and its power to create light and heat.

It then creates a DOME of frozen, nearly 100% hydrogen-free water crystals that form a BARRIER between the tropopause and the exosphere.

In the heavy water at the bottom of the ocean, there are millions of hydrogen molecules per square meter, in the exosphere and space, there are approximately 43 hydrogen molecules. Hence, it is now unable to give off gravity, heat or light.

Spacesuits aren’t fitted with air conditioners, and they all have headlights so astronauts can see, even though they are vastly closer to the sun than you are here on earth.

http://decodingthehive.info/handbooks/

THE WINTER SOLSTICE

Published December 14, 2019 by tindertender

THE WINTER SOLSTICE FALLS ON DECEMBER 21 EACH YEAR

In the spirit of self care, community care, accessing our ancestral memory and our most powerful selves, here are 14 different ways that you and your loved ones can spend the winter solstice in observance of a natural phenomena that comes only once a year. Take what works for you from this list, and if possible, consult with elders and your own traditional teachings for guidance on the best ways to acknowledge this event and deepen your spiritual connection during this time.

1. TAKE THE DAY OFF OF WORK OR JUST SLOW DOWN AND REST

2. COOK AND SHARE A HEALTHY, COMFORTING MEAL WITH LOVED ONES

3. REFLECT ON THE PAST YEAR

4. GIVE THANKS FOR ALL OF YOUR BLESSINGS

5. CLEAN AND HONOR YOUR LIVING SPACE BY DECLUTTERING

6. SHOW THE PEOPLE WHO YOU CARE FOR THAT YOU APPRECIATE THEM

7. CHANNEL YOUR CREATIVE ENERGY THROUGH ARTS, CRAFTS AND EXERCISING YOUR IMAGINATION

8. DRINK NATURAL AND MEDICINAL TEAS

9. PRACTICE SPECIAL SELF-CARE RITUALS FOR SELF AND OTHERS

10. GO TO A CEREMONY OR HOLD A PERSONAL MOMENT OF PRAYER IN YOUR HOME

11. PAY ATTENTION TO THE MOVEMENT OF THE SUN

12. LIGHT A FIRE

13. MAKE OFFERINGS

14. SET INTENTIONS FOR THE LONGER DAYS AHEAD

We know and our ancestors knew that in order to show up for our communities as good relatives and as energized agents of change, we have to be grounded and strong.

https://ndncollective.org/acknowledging-the-winter-solstice-is-a-decolonial-act-for-indigenous-people/

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