• David Meade has made past claims that the world will end on September 23
  • He now is saying that it will not end but that ‘the world as we know it is ending’
  • He cites the number 33 and his interpretation of the Bible’s Book of Revelation in suggesting that the planet Nibiru will strike EarthThe so-called ‘Christian numerologist’ who alleged that the world would end on September 23 has clarified that the apocalypse has in fact been delayed.

    Speaking to the Washington Post, conspiracy theorist David Meade - who claimed that a mysterious planet would collide with Earth - is now saying that Saturday only marks the beginning of the end of the end of times.

    Indeed, Saturday will see the beginning of a number of cataclysmic events that will occur over a number of weeks, that will lead to our demise.

    ‘The world is not ending, but the world as we know it is ending.’

    Meade added: ‘A major part of the world will not be the same the beginning of October.’

    Meade used the ‘biblically significant’ number 33 and his interpretation of the Bible’s Book of Revelation to suggest that the legendary - and widely debunked - planet Nibiru would strike Earth on September 23.

    The impact would set in motion cataclysmic events, according to Meade.

  • Meade said that ‘the world as we know it is ending’ on September 23 due to the unproven planet ‘Nibiru’ colliding with Earth. Pictured is a stock image of two planets colliding
    Earlier this year Mr Meade made a September prediction using verses from the Bible, but he now claims this date is backed up by marking on the pyramids.

    Of the pyramid, he said: ‘It faces true north with only 3/60th of a degree of error and is located at the centre of the land mass of the Earth.

    ‘The east/west parallel that crosses the most land and the north/south meridian that crosses the most land intersect in two places on the Earth – one in the ocean and the other at the Great Pyramid.’

    Despite a lack of evidence for the hidden world, which Nasa has previously stated is an ‘internet hoax’, many people believe it is real. The scientific community does not agree Nibiru exists.

    ‘Nibiru and other stories about wayward planets are an internet hoax,’ Nasa has said previously. ‘Obviously, it does not exist.’

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