Global Fire

Bruce Michael

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Dear Friendly Friends,

Scientists are now increasingly coming 'round to recognizing that old Lemuria was destroyed by fire- as occultists have always said - though the scientists don't call it "Lemuria" and are still speculating on the cause of the great fire. Before this there was talk of the Dinosaurs being destroyed in a Global Winter but now the Global Fire evidence is mounting.

Some scientists in New Zealand found evidence that this same Global Fire
took place there, as it does in the Northern Hemisphere. They apparently
found iridium in the rocks which is meant to be evidence of a meteor hitting
the earth. The theory is that methane was then the reason for the ongoing
fire. Steiner talks of a more occult phenomenon causing this huge ball of
"similar to what we might imagine to be the result of the entire planet
become nuclear-bound with excessive radiation . . ."

A dark clay that forms the borderline, the K/T boundary, between the Lemurian and the Atlantean time. -- Did Asteroid-Induced Firestorm Destroy the Dinosaurs?

"the past 10 years or so, the biggest applecart in paleontology has been the Asteroid theory of dinosaur extinction.
The hypothesis, proposed by Walter and Luis Alvarez of the University of California-Berkeley, argues that some 65 million years ago at the boundary between the Cretaceous and Tertiary periods of geologic time--the so-called K-T boundary--an asteroid slammed into the earth and kicked up a gigantic dust cloud that produced a "nuclear winter" climate shift. The chill and darker days disrupted growing cycles, and just about everything froze or starved to death".

"The Alvarezes based their theory on the discovery of a layer of iridium that shows up worldwide precisely at the K-T boundary.
Since iridium is a rare element on earth but common in extraterrestrial objects, the Alvarezes concluded that the layer was evidence of a huge cosmic impact."

"In the rock record at 65 million years old is the Cretaceous / Tertiary (K/T) boundary, a geological feature widespread over the world. Where preserved, it consists of a layer of dark clay 1 - 2 cm thick which marks the difference between limestone deposits above and below, each with distinctly different fossil characteristics. The mineralogic and geochemical features of the clay compared to rocks above and below, lead to the conclusion that an impact event must have been involved in forming the distinctive clay at the K/T boundary."