Pyramids, Volcanoes & Neo-Nazis Getting Ready for WWIII! Pt. 2

posted by Dr. Jael Ever @ 22:36 PM
September 13, 2012

       As if to confirm yesterday’s blog, a long-simmering volcano exploded today six miles from a popular tourist site in Antiqua, Guatemala.  With tourist-filled sites, this country is replete with reminders of pyramids, volcanoes and paganism.

Alberto Arce, Association Press reporter wrote that the volcano blasted with “. . . a series of powerful eruptions outside one of Guatemala’s most famous tourist attractions hurling thick clouds of ash nearly two miles high, spewing rivers of lava down its flanks and prompting evacuation orders for more than 33,000 people from surrounding communities,” where poor indigenous Kakchikeles people live.

Arce says that people from some 45,000 people in 17 villages around the blaster, called the Volcano of Fire, were ordered to leave their endangered homes.  It is expected that these eruptions would last at least 12 hours after its initial roar.

Volcanic ash landed at least 50 miles south of the explosion.  The area is on high red alert, and the Red Cross has opened 10 emergency shelters, and sending water and hygiene kits.  Teresa Marroquin, Disaster Coordinator for the local Red Cross, explains:  “There are lots of respiratory problems and eye problems.”

A travel guide from claims Guatemala “. . . offers superb, jungle encrusted Maya pyramid complexes, gorgeous smoking volcanic landscapes, . . . Antigua, the old capital, is . . . elegant, peaceful, interesting and scenically situated between three volcanoes. . .  Lake Atitlan, huge, clear and beautifully framed by three volcanoes; this is where Maya traditions are at their ancient best. . . The bizarre local god, Maximon/Ry Laj Man/San Simon, in all his wooden, smoking, drinking glory can be visited hereabouts.

“Chichicastenango, a lovely town of narrow streets dominated by mountains and famed for . . . the weird and wonderful Pagan/Catholic crossbreed religion exemplified by the peculiar Pagan rites that take place in and around the Santo Tomas church. . . . Tikal, one of the most impressive Maya pyramid groups anywhere, tall, magnificent and embedded in . . . jungle . . . Quetzaltenango [Xela] . . . little traditional villages, volcanoes, travel totems, pagan shrines.”

Undoubtedly some of those who visit these regions are simply inquisitive tourists; but others would come to participate in the many pagan rituals that the pyramids, volcanoes, shrines and god-statues represent.  The very language ‘crossbreed religion’ and ‘pagan rites’ indicates active participation in pagan rituals.

Volcanoes and pyramids have always been a part of ancient pagan worship, including human sacrifice.  Throughout the Old Testament God continually wrestled with Jewish people as they would loose faith in Him, The Invisible God, and turn to visible, man-made idols, or visible idols in nature.

As Apostles took the New Testament message to the world, they constantly resisted idol worship.  As Christianity grew, such idolatry either went underground or merged with the new ‘religion’ of Jesus Christ.  But, as historical Bible Books insist, idolatry and  Christianity cannot mix!

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