You may have noticed Apprising Ministries running some satire pieces from our special Nephilim correspondent Nephy Lim, e.g. New Transmission From Nephilim Correspondent Criticizes C. Peter Wagner.

Then there was Shocking: Apprising Ministries Receives A Postcard From Nephilim!, which contains the following reference in the postcard from Nephy:

Notice the date: 12-21-12. There’s a couple of basic reasons for us referring to a Nephilim reporter coming from outer space and using the 12-21-12 date for his arrival.

You see, some Christian ministers, like Tom Horn and Chuck Missler, have more than hinted that extraterrestrial beings were involved in creating the Nephilim of Genesis 6:

One myth from the history of every great civilization spoke of beings descending from heaven and using human and animal DNA to create giant offspring. Rabbinical authorities, Septuagint translators and early church fathers understood this as a factual record of history.

The phenomenon began with the “Watchers” who spawned “Nephilim” resulting in judgment from God. The ancients also knew Bible passages that predict the Nephilim will return when Iraq and Iran are invaded and destroyed. (source)

The above comes from the Amazon Book Description for Horn’s book of mythology entitled Nephilim Stargates: The Year 2012 and the Return of the Watchers.

The December date is derived from speculation that the Mayan Calendar may hold the key to some sort of spiritual shift into demonic activity or even the end of the world.

For more information in this regard I recommend to you my friends at Herescope. In closing this, for now, let me draw your attention to Liz Goodwin of Yahoo! News and her Government promises world won’t end on Dec. 21.

Goodwin tells us:

The U.S. government wrote a helpful blog post on Monday titled, “Scary Rumors About the World Ending in 2012 Are Just Rumors.”

The post on USA.gov says NASA scientists have received thousands of letters from people convinced that the world will end on Dec. 21, based on a misunderstanding of the ancient Mayan calendar that’s been promulgated in doomsday message boards online.

Some people think a giant comet will strike Earth that day, others that we are about to collide with another planet. A NASA scientist said he’s received several letters from young people contemplating suicide because they believe the apocalypse is coming.

“The world will not end on December 21, 2012, or any day in 2012,” the post says.

NASA released a video earlier this year explaining that the Mayan calendar does not actually predict the end of the world on Dec. 21, and that the myth that the planet “Nibiru” is heading toward Earth is easily disproved because astronomers have detected no such planet.

America is not alone in trying to placate nervous doomsayers. The Russian government has made similar assurances to its people that the end of the world is not nigh, and authorities in France are planning to block access to a southern mountain which believers think could serve as a mystical place of refuge on Dec. 21.

Some doomsday groups are capitalizing on the fear by spreading the Dec. 21 myth online. A Belgian amateur astronomer named Patrick Geryl has set up an online community for people who follow him and believe the world will end in three weeks.

He tells followers to stockpile 15 to 20 pairs of shoes and to be in good physical shape. Geryl declined an interview request, saying over email, “No time for interviews. … Want to enjoy last weeks of our civilization.” (source)

Shades of Harold Camping and Y2K mania; just thought you might wanna know:

[mejsvideo src=”https://www.apprising.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/12/MayanFantasy.mov” width=640 height=360]

Further reading