upcoming end of the Shemitah
The reference to a
circles (flattened crop) symbolize the moon and the third circle of
standing crop (partially covered by the other circles) is the sun.
The moon is passing the sun, causing an eclipse. The small circle
inside the large circle of the formation also symbolizes the sun,
out of which the moon has taken a bite; this additional small circle
provides us with the information that it refers to a partial, not a
total or annular eclipse.
At the end
of the formation creation day, the moon passes the north node. This
happens each 27.2 days (the draconic month). The 2 circles also
refer to 2 draconic months, and two draconic months (= 54 days)
later (from July 21) refers to the end of the 13th September, while
earlier on this day there will be a partial solar eclipse (visible
in Southern Africa and Antarctica).
of the Shemitah
The end of
September 13, to which the formation refers, is the end of the so
called Shemitah, the 7-years-cycle of the Hebrew calendar. Hence at
sunset of September 13 (in the Hebrew calendar the “day” starts and
ends at sunset), a new day, a new month, a new year and a new
remarkable fact that this period often goes hand in hand with a
September 29, 2008 (new moon, end of Shemitah): bankruptcy of
Lehman Brothers on September 15 and start of financial crisis.
September 17, 2001 (new moon, end of Shemitah):
twin-tower-event on September 11
Both ends of
the Shemitah went hand in hand with a stock market crash on exactly
that date (from September 11 until September 16, Wallstreet was
The image below clearly
shows the converging lines, symbolizing an end:
direction of sunset on September 13 (the end of the Shemitah), there
is a tiny village called “sunhill”. The reference to the sun clearly
shows the relationship with the year and the end of it at sunset.
However the line from the centre of the lower circle to the small
circle (with bite taken out of it) passes a lot of ponds. The moon
rules over water. Hence there is also an additional relationship
with the moon. The reason is that the Hebrew calendar is a
solar-lunar-calendar: it not only follows the sun, but also the moon
(each month starts at new moon). See figure below: