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“ABADDON ASCENDING” = 48(Septenary)
New world order= 48
“Cernunnos” = 48(Reverse Full Reduction)


Depiction of Cernunnos from the Pilier des nautes, Paris, France.
Cernunnos (also Cernenus[1] and Cern) is a Celtic god whose representations were widespread in the ancient Celtic lands of western Europe. Cernunnos is associated with horned male animals, especially stags and the [2]
Cernunnos is also associated mainly as the God of the Underworld.
Everything known about this deity comes from two inscriptions from France and one from Germany.

A rock carving of Cernunnos in the National park
of Naquane

Cernunnos was proposed to have been identified as the illustration on
the Snake-witch picture
, which shows a possibly horned figure holding snakes in
his/her hands, from GotlandSweden.

Archaeological sources such as inscriptions and depictions from Gaul and Northern Italy (Gallia Cisalpina) have been used to define Cernunnos.
The first artifact found to identify Cernunnos was the “Pillar of the Boatmen” (Pilier des nautes), a monument now displayed in the Musée National
du Moyen Age
 in Paris. It was constructed by Gaulish sailors in the
early first century CE, from the inscription (CIL XIII number 03026)
probably in the year 14, on the accession of the Tiberius.
It was found in 1710 in the foundations of the cathedral of Notre-Dame de Paris
on the site of Lutetia, the civitas capital of the Celtic tribe. It depicts Cernunnos
and other Celtic deities alongside JupiterGallo-Roman religion.
On the Parisii inscription [_]ernunnos, the first letter of the name has been scraped off at some point, but can safely be restituted to
“Cernunnos” because of the depiction of an antlers in the image below
the name and that in Gaulishcarnon or cernon means “antler” or
Additional evidence is given by two identical inscriptions on metal plaques from Steinsel-Rëlent in Luxembourg,
in the territory of the Celtic Treveri
tribe. These inscriptions read Deo Ceruninco, “to
the God Cerunincos”. Lastly, a Gaulish inscription written in Greek letters
from Montagnac (Hérault, Languedoc-Roussilion, France)
reads αλλετ[ει]υος καρνονου αλ[ι]σο[ντ]εας thus giving the name
Several images without inscriptions are thought to represent Cernunnos. The earliest known probable depiction of Cernunnos was found at Italy,
dating from the 4th century BC, while the best known depiction is on the
Gundestrup cauldron found on Jutland,
dating to the 1st century BC. The Cauldron was likely to have been
stolen by the Germanic Cimbri
tribe or another tribe that inhabited Jutland
as it originated from south east Europe.

Etymological derivations

God of Etang-sur-Arroux, a
possible depiction of Cernunnos. He wears a torc at the
neck and on the chest. Two snakes with ram heads encircle
him at the waist. Two cavities at the top of his head are probably
designed to receive deer horns. Two small human faces at the back of his
head indicate that he is tricephalic.
d'Archéologie Nationale

Cern means “horn” or “bumb, boss” in Old Irish and is etymologically related to similar words carn in Welsh and Breton, and is the probable derivation of “Kernow” (Cornwall),
meaning horn'[of land]'. These are thought by some linguists to
derive from a Proto-Indo-European root *krno-
which also gave the Latin cornu and Germanic *hurnaz
(from which English “horn”)

The same Gaulish root is found in the names of tribes such as the CarnutesCarni, and Carnonacae and in the name of the Gaulish war trumpet, the carnyx.
The Proto-Celtic form of this theonym is reconstructed as either *Cerno-on-os
or *Carno-on-os, both meaning “great horned one”. (The
augmentative -on- is frequently, but not exclusively, found in
theonyms, for example: Map-on-osEp-on-aMatr-on-aeSir-on-a.)


The depictions of Cernunnos are strikingly consistent throughout the Celtic world. His most distinctive attribute are his stag's horns, and he is usually
portrayed as a mature man with long hair and a beard. He wears a torc, an
ornate neck-ring used by the Celts to denote nobility. He often carries
other torcs in his hands or hanging from his horns, as well as a purse
filled with coins. He is usually portrayed seated and cross-legged, in a
position which some have interpreted as meditative
or shamanic, although it may only reflect the fact
that the Celts squatted on the ground when hunting.

Cernunnos is nearly always portrayed with animals, in particular the stag. He is also frequently associated with a unique beast that seems to belong primarily to him: a bulls (at Rheims), dogs, and rats. Because of his frequent association with creatures, scholars often describe
Cernunnos as the “Lord of the Animals” or the “Lord
of Wild Things”, and Miranda Green describes him as a “peaceful god of
nature and fruitfulness”.
Because of his association with stags (a particularly hunted beast) he
is also described as the “Lord of the Hunt”.
Interestingly, the Pilier des nautes links him with sailors and
with commerce, suggesting that he was also associated with material
 as does the coin pouch from the Cernunnos of Rheims (Marne,
Champagne, France)—in antiquity, Durocortorum, the civitas
capital of the Remi tribe—and the stag vomiting coins from Niedercorn-Turbelslach
(Luxembourg) in the lands of the Treveri.
The god may have symbolised the fecundity of the stag-inhabited forest.


Detail of the antlered figure depicted on plate A of the cauldron

In Wicca and other forms of Neopaganism a Horned God is revered; this divinity syncretises a number of horned or
antlered gods from various cultures, including Cernunnos. The Horned God
reflects the seasons of the year in an annual cycle of life, death and
In the tradition of Gardnerian Wicca, the Horned God is sometimes specifically referred to as Cernunnos, or sometimes also as Kernunno
Modern Druidry, which derives from Celtic culture honors
Cernunnos in his ancient Celto-European form as the guardian of the
forests, the defender of the animal tuatha (tribes), the source of the
deep forest wisdom, and the masculine half of creative energy. His
restorative work in the cycle of the year is particularly celebrated at Beltane
Beltaine, and is often paired with one or
another of the female deities in her maiden aspect. Druids
may call upon him in reference to vital, non-violent masculine divinity.

Synchronicity= 48
Saturns Cube= 48


Project Monarch=48
saturn matrix=48
soylent green= 48

Soylent Green – https://tommytruthful.com/soylent-green-187kfw-kabbalah/

The simpsons= 48
Supernatural= 48
Project Monarch= 48
saturn matrix= 48

Did the World End in 2012?


Before we address the content of Hinton’s popular thread, it is worth mentioning that NASA took a firm stance on the question of whether the world ended in 2012. In a December 2012 post about then-circulating conspiracy theories, NASA held that the world did not end on December 21, 2012, as popular rumors at the time were proposing. But the 2019 Twitter thread and copies of it had to do with a completely different set of alleged circumstances, not a misreading of a Maya prophecy.

Hinton started by stating that the rumor the world ended in 2012 was not new, and that he had seen it numerous times in previous years. After adding that he was unable to locate any existing discussion of the rumor, he began by stating that 2012 was the year scientists at the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) discovered the Higgs Boson particle:



But the strangest part is.. I can not find anything online about it anymore. Like I said, you can find people talking about it causally or joking about it.. but I can not find ANY of the in depth material I had read before.

This has actually been really frustrating for me because I have nothing to refresh my memory while writing this. I’ve found a few things here and there that are helping me piece the puzzle together again, but I know there used to be so much more out there.

I can’t even remember the first time I’ve heard this theory, but it’s become somewhat of a meme. I did find a video of Max Laughan, that ‘child genius’ from YouTube, touch on this theory, but I don’t think he’s the first to talk about it. I think originally it was some girl.

So did the world actually end in 2012? Well, it was the year scientists at CERN finally found the Higgs Boson, you know, the particle Stephen Hawking predicted could destroy the universe, or in his own words, cause the universe to “undergo a catastrophic vacuum decay.”

According to CERN, that is at least partly true:

A problem for many years has been that no experiment has observed the Higgs boson to confirm the theory. On 4 July 2012, the ATLAS and CMS experiments at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider announced they had each observed a new particle in the mass region around 125 GeV. This particle is consistent with the Higgs boson but it will take further work to determine whether or not it is the Higgs boson predicted by the Standard Model. The Higgs boson, as proposed within the Standard Model, is the simplest manifestation of the Brout-Englert-Higgs mechanism. Other types of Higgs bosons are predicted by other theories that go beyond the Standard Model.


Hinton quoted Stephen Hawking theorizing that the Higgs Boson particle could cause the universe to “undergo a catastrophic vacuum decay.” And it is accurate to say that articles have suggested that is what Hawking said about the “God particle.” However, a 2014 Popular Mechanics piece more reasonably titled “What Stephen Hawking Really Said About Destroying the Universe” attempted to approach Hawking’s comments from a less-alarmist position.

In that article, a theoretical astrophysicist consulted by Popular Mechanics clarified the inaccurate paraphrasing which appeared in numerous reports:

In July 2012, when scientists at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider culminated decades of work with their discovery of the Higgs boson, most physicists celebrated. Stephen Hawking did not. The famed theorist expressed his disappointment that nothing more unusual was found, calling the discovery “a pity in a way.” But did he ever say the Higgs could destroy the universe?

That’s what many reports in the media said earlier this week [in September 2014], quoting a preface Hawking wrote to a book called Starmus. According to The Australian, the preface reads in part: “The Higgs potential has the worrisome feature that it might become metastable at energies above 100 [billion] gigaelectronvolts (GeV). This could mean that the universe could undergo catastrophic vacuum decay, with a bubble of the true vacuum expanding at the speed of light. This could happen at any time and we wouldn’t see it coming.”

What Hawking is talking about here is not the Higgs boson but what’s called the Higgs potential, which are “totally different concepts,” says Katie Mack, a theoretical astrophysicist at Melbourne University. The Higgs field permeates the entire universe, and the Higgs boson is an excitation of that field, just like an electron is an excitation of an electric field. In this analogy, the Higgs potential is like the voltage, determining the value of the field.


That theoretical physicist, Dr. Katie Mack, used an analogy to describe the relationships referenced by Hawking, explaining:

“Imagine that somebody hands you a piece of paper and says, ‘This piece of paper has the potential to spontaneously combust,’ and so you might be worried,” Mack says. “But then they tell you 20 years ago it was in a furnace.” If it didn’t combust in the furnace, it’s not likely to combust sitting in your hand.

The first point made by Hinton is not necessarily without merit, nor was it drawn from an uninformed perspective. Nevertheless, the 2014 media reports on which the statement about Hawking’s purported prediction appeared were without context and therefore misleading. As Popular Mechanics went on to note, though, “there’s always the quantum world to consider, and that’s where things always get weirder.” Hinton’s thread had less to do with settled science, and more to do with metaphysics, a more philosophical and speculative view.

Following the tweet about CERN, Hawking’s prediction, and “catastrophic vacuum decay,” Hinton moved on and said:

Well, what would happen if we destroyed the universe? Would we know? Maybe CERN accidentally created a black hole that sucked us in without us even noticing, and we’ve just been living in it. Some physicists actually believe this is possible.

In those tweets, a screenshot appeared of a 2014 National Geographic headline: “Are We Living in a Black Hole?” That article did not explore the possibility that humanity had moved to a black hole in or after 2012. It just discussed “unconventional” theories proposing that — as the headline heavily implies — that our universe essentially exists inside a black hole:


Let’s rewind the clock. Before humans existed, before Earth formed, before the sun ignited, before galaxies arose, before light could even shine, there was the Big Bang. This happened 13.8 billion years ago.

But what about before that? Many physicists say there is no before that. Time began ticking, they insist, at the instant of the Big Bang, and pondering anything earlier isn’t in the realm of science. We’ll never understand what pre-Big Bang reality was like, or what it was formed of, or why it exploded to create our universe. Such notions are beyond human understanding.

But a few unconventional scientists disagree. These physicists theorize that, a moment before the Big Bang, all the mass and energy of the nascent universe was compacted into an incredibly dense—yet finite—speck. Let’s call it the seed of a new universe. (See also: “Origins of the Universe.”)

This seed is thought to have been almost unimaginably tiny, possibly trillions of times smaller than any particle humans have been able to observe. And yet it’s a particle that can spark the production of every other particle, not to mention every galaxy, solar system, planet, and person.

Hinton did not suggest that this article supported his “did the world end in 2012” theory, just that some scientists have proposed the “black hole” theory as just that, a theory.  From that point, he describes claims that the world hasn’t “felt right” since around the year 2012, adding that “calamities” such as mass shootings have become common place. He then muses:


Did we all die and go to Hell? I don’t really believe that, but some people do. Maybe we’re in a similar situation to the characters in The Good Place.

The Good Place is an NBC sitcom about a so-called “hollow heaven,” or an afterlife that is not what it appears to be. From there, Hinton references the “simulation hypothesis” or “simulation theory,” the idea that life on Earth is part of a broader “base reality.” Although the idea sounds somewhat fringe, simulation theory is frequently reported upon and examined by credible scientists and outlets.

Widely credited in its modern form to British philosopher Nicholas Bostrom in 2003, other interpretations date the theory itself back to Plato’s Allegory of the Cave. In 2016, Scientific American reported on comments made by astrophysicist Neil DeGrasse Tyson:

If you, me and every person and thing in the cosmos were actually characters in some giant computer game, we would not necessarily know it. The idea that the universe is a simulation sounds more like the plot of “The Matrix,” but it is also a legitimate scientific hypothesis. Researchers pondered the controversial notion [in April 2016] at the annual Isaac Asimov Memorial Debate here at the American Museum of Natural History.

Moderator Neil deGrasse Tyson, director of the museum’s Hayden Planetarium, put the odds at 50-50 that our entire existence is a program on someone else’s hard drive. “I think the likelihood may be very high,” he said. He noted the gap between human and chimpanzee intelligence, despite the fact that we share more than 98 percent of our DNA. Somewhere out there could be a being whose intelligence is that much greater than our own. “We would be drooling, blithering idiots in their presence,” he said. “If that’s the case, it is easy for me to imagine that everything in our lives is just a creation of some other entity for their entertainment.”

Dr. Tyson has famously placed odds humanity exists in a simulation at 50/50. Just as famously, Tesla and SpaceX chief executive officer Elon Musk has repeatedly espoused odds of “one in billions” that humanity does not exist within a simulation:

Musk strongly believes that, of Bostrom’s three possibilities, the first one [of simulation theory] is correct. He says that because we’re already creating simulations of everything—I mean, we have Ikea furniture assembly simulators for goodness sake—and computing power is ever-increasing, we’ll eventually have the ability to create simulated realities.

“Even if the rate [of technological advancement] drops by a thousand from right now—imagine it’s 10,000 years in the future, which is nothing in the evolutionary scale. So given we’re clearly on a trajectory to have games that are indistinguishable from reality and those games could be played on a set top box or on a PC or whatever and there would be billions of such computers or set top boxes, it would seem to follow the odds we’re in base reality is one in billions,” Musk said. “Tell me what’s wrong with that argument. Is there a flaw in that argument?”

“There’s a one in billions chance [we’re in] base reality,” he said. “I think it’s one in billions. We should hope that’s true because otherwise if civilization stops advancing, that could be due to some calamitous event that erases civilization, so maybe we should be hopeful this is a simulation. Otherwise, we will create simulations that are indistinguishable from reality or civilization will cease to exist. Those are the two options.”

Musk has in fact stated that so commonplace is discussion of that theory for him that he has banned its mention in hot tubs. So while the concept may seem bizarre, even a skeptical voice like Neil DeGrasse Tyson  does not dismiss it entirely.

After pointing to simulation theory and its relevance to his overall proposition that humanity experienced a timeline shift in 2012, Hinton goes on to discuss the “Mandela effect” at length. Both a long-running conspiracy theory and a meme, the Mandela effect refers to a large number of “alternate memories” as described by internet users. Perhaps the most well-known Mandela effects is one involving the Berenstain Bears, which many report as always having been spelled Berenstein.

The concept is named for Nelson Mandela, who many “Mandela effect” experiencers recall having “died in prison” long before his actual death in December 2013. Skeptics of the idea attribute the confusion around the many “Mandela effects” to false memory; proponents argue that the same “false memories” are widespread and fairly consistent and should thus be regarded as something other than shared false memories. Hinton’s thread describes other examples, such as purportedly anomalous Google Maps images of the Statue of Liberty.

Hinton then references commentary on multiverse theory throughout several tweets, as well as internet rumors about purported CERN whistleblowers reiterating the theory that the world ended in 2012. He describes related theories about whether time itself is finite, before touching on another genre of urban legend and conspiracy — the Montauk Project. Hinton wrote:


Is there another meaning to ‘the end of time’? Preston B. Nichols, a supposed whistleblower who wrote books detailing time travel experiments at the Montauk Air Force Base, claimed that they were never able to time travel past 2012 because they could find no future beyond it.

Very little information about Preston B. Nichols or his postulations exists outside of conspiracy-oriented websites. If Nichols ever claimed that purported time travelers were never able to time travel past 2012 “because they could find no future beyond it,” we were unable to locate where he said it or any context about that statement. A summary of some of Nichols’ claims on the Montauk Project appeared on an associated Wikipedia page.

Hinton concludes the lengthy Twitter thread, with speculation about the “philosophical” idea of the “end of history” — a conclusion of meaningful progress made by humans:

There’s also a theory floating around that we’ve reached the end of history. The ‘end of history’ is a philosophical idea that has been talked about by such notable figures as Hegel, Marx, and most recently Francis Fukuyama.

If you think fourth dimensionally, or beyond linear time, we could say that the universe has already ended. The moment it began, the end was set in stone.




You may have seen the headlines this month that CERN’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is restarting and will infuse the most powerful “particle collisions and mind-blowing energy levels to hunt for dark matter and extra dimensions.”

Years ago, ideas regarding portals, interplanetary travel, gateways from one dimension to another, and entranceways into “other realms” may not have been taken very seriously by most of the world. Thanks to CERN, however, scientists are starting to not only believe in what I would call supernatural doorways but are pouring massive resources into a technology that will dabble in it like never before.

The CERN stargate is the largest single machine in the world, located on the border of France and Switzerland. Its purpose is to accelerate subatomic particles by the speed of light and force them to travel in a loop where they collide in an attempt to recreate conditions that scientists believe applied during the earliest moments in the universe (the Big Bang and similar theories) whereupon the origins of all life as we know it on earth today might be finally studied and understood. They have already discovered the Higgs boson (2012), frequently referred to as the “God Particle,” said to be the single particle that makes up all matter and led to the birth of the universe.

However, this hunt for proof of earth’s origin is not their only focus, and the authors of the book ABADDON ASCENDING are by no stretch of the imagination the only ones who believe this to be true, as the secular media—rife with nonbelievers, scientists, atheists, and skeptics of the supernatural—is in a buzz all over the globe discussing CERN’s seemingly paranormal associations. Although CERN does not publicly profess to an agenda in relation to God and Satan, evil versus good, the spiritual realm as it would be described by Bible-believers, Adam Barker of TechBubble wrote of CERN not long ago: “with the LHC, CERN are EXPECTING to find other dimensions and open portals to these dimensions; if you have the image of Stargate in your head right now, you are spot on.”

Perhaps you remember the dream that the patriarch Jacob had as he was fleeing his brother, Esau:

Jacob left Beersheba and went toward Haran. And he came to a certain place and stayed there that night, because the sun had set. Taking one of the stones of the place, he put it under his head and lay down in that place to sleep. And he dreamed, and behold, there was a ladder set up on the earth, and the top of it reached to heaven. And behold, the angels of God were ascending and descending on it!… Then Jacob awoke from his sleep and said, “Surely the Lord is in this place, and I did not know it.” And he was afraid and said, “How awesome is this place! This is none other than the house of God, and this is the gate of heaven.” (Genesis 28:10–17, ESV; emphasis added)

This ladder described in the first book of the Bible describes a portal from heaven to earth, through which God’s angels—interdimensional and spiritual beings from another reality—were traveling. When Jacob wakes, he refers to the location as a “gate,” much like today’s trendy terms “gateway” and “stargate.” Barker comments: “One of CERN’s goals is to recreate Jacob’s Ladder and reopen a portal that is said to have existed between Earth, Mars, Venus, and Saturn when the planets were in alignment many years ago…but whether Jacob’s Ladder really existed, CERN are pretty sure that other dimensions do and have made it their goal to ensure that they open the portals up to them.”

Sergio Bertolucci, the official director for Research and Scientific Computing at CERN, was asked about this extradimensional doorway by The Register (a London and New York operated science and technology journal), and he didn’t hesitate with an enlightening response: “Out of this door might come something, or we might send something through it.

John 1:51 (ESV) says, “And he [Jesus] said to him, ‘Truly, truly I say to you, you will see heaven opened, and the angels of God ascending and descending on the Son of Man.’”

Prophecy, in numerous parts of the Bible, refers to this coming day when the portals will be opened, and spiritual entities will pass to and from the earth. If this is true, and the verses are accepted for their literal meaning and not written off as some kind of poetic allegory as some scholars have claimed, then the idea of CERN playing with gateways is a major alarm. And if, as CERN claims, they are only out to explore space, time, matter, particles, and the origin of our known universe and planets from exclusively a scientific, Darwinian-related perspective—if their agenda is unrelated to Bible prophecy entirely—then what is with all the mystical symbolism they knowingly associate themselves with? Wouldn’t it be more appropriate for them to proudly display a polished statue of a particle or some artist’s depiction of the Big Bang instead of the statue of Shiva?



For those of you who have not yet heard about this controversial piece of art CERN proudly exhibits between buildings 39 and 40 near the main building of their operations, it stands as the most visible and celebrated imagery behind their work. Shiva is the Hindu god of destruction, and a symbol of Shakti, or “life force.” He is known very well as “the Destroyer.” In 2004, the government of India, which has had a long-standing friendship with leaders behind the CERN project even before the completion of the LHC, gifted CERN with a bronze work of art depicting Shiva as Nataraja, the “Lord [sometimes “King”] of Dance.” The dance Shiva is performing in this sculpture is the Tandava—a dance that provides the source of the creation cycle, the preservation of all life and existence, and the termination of all life and existence. The Rudra Tandava is a dance that specifically displays Shiva’s sadistic personality as he rains down the ultimate destruction upon a weary planet.

From the unveiling of this Nataraja on CERN grounds, controversy has been launched from all sides, including irreligious groups, and questions abound as to CERN’s motive in its exhibition. So far, CERN’s responses have most often pointed to the notion that the statue was simply a gift to an international and multicultural scientific institution, and they show it off out of gratitude. If pure appreciation were the only contributing factor, the implications behind the symbolism might continue to disturb some, but it is likely that the issue would at least be dropped by many irreligious groups that could find it within themselves to accept a motive of gratefulness. The plaque at the side beside the statue, however, reads in part: “Hundreds of years ago, Indian artists created visual images of dancing Shivas in a beautiful series of bronzes. In our time, physicists have used the most advanced technology to portray the patterns of the cosmic dance. The metaphor of the cosmic dance thus unifies ancient mythology, religious art and modern physics.”

Right there, out in the open for all to see, is a direct correlation between the Hindu perception of Shiva hundreds of years ago and “our time” unifying “ancient mythology, religious art and modern physics.”

Had CERN mere gratitude in their exhibit, the plaque would have said a word of thanks, and there would not have been the need to blatantly associate the destroyer of all life in the universe with the kind of modern physics science that CERN is dabbling with now.

Additionally, a significant section of CERN is built upon the Saint-Genis-Pouilly, a commune in the Ain department of France. “In Roman times [the Saint-Genis-Pouilly] was called Apolliacum. The name Pouilly comes from the Latin ‘Appolliacum,’ with the Latin suffix ‘iacum’ denoting possession. The town and a temple were dedicated to Apollyon—the destroyer (Shiva/Horus).” (Apollyon is also the “angel of the bottomless pit” referred to in Revelation 9:11.)

Copyright Disclaimer under section 107 of the Copyright Act of 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, education, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statutes that might otherwise be infringing.


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