Dr. J. Marvin Herndon is a highly trained scientist who just happens to also be a truly "out-of-the-box" thinker. He was trained as a physicist and holds a Ph.D. in Nuclear Chemistry. He was also the hand-picked beneficiary of knowledge from two aging world-master scientists, who had themselves been trained by world-master scientists. Dr. Herndon is known as the originator of the idea that the Earth might have at its center a five-mile-wide natural nuclear reactor, called the georeactor, which is the energy source for the geomagnetic field. In 2002, Discover magazine featured his work and suddenly the scientific community began to take notice. For thirty years, Dr. Herndon has been on a path of discovery that he often refers to as a "logical progression of understanding." Along that path he has had important insights and has made major discoveries in planetary science and, especially, about the Earth.
In the first half of the show Kevin Malarkey shared extraordinary reports from his son, Alex, about his meetings with Jesus, angels, and visits to heaven, after the boy was paralyzed in a horrific car accident in 2004, at the age of 6. In the second half of the show, physicist and chemist Dr. Marvin Herndon warned of the dangers of a geomagnetic reversal, and also offered analysis of the post-tsunami nuclear disaster in Japan. ... More »Host: George Noory
In the first half of the program, scientist J. Marvin Herndon and Richard C. Hoagland discussed methane gas fears in the Gulf disaster. In the latter half of the show, Mike Heiser shared his research critique of Zecharia Sitchin's work. ... More »Host: George Noory
Maverick geophysicist Dr. J. Marvin Herndon shared his latest scientific findings related to the formation of the Earth and the Solar System, and also touched on such topics as the earth's core and global warming.According to his theory, the Earth was once a huge Jupiter-like planet that was stripped of its gaseous elements (and thus greatly reduced in size) by solar activity. Recently discovered exoplanets, similar to Jupiter in size, have been found orbiting close to their stars, and this could be evidence for his theory, rather than the explanation that they "wandered" closer in. ... More »Host: George Noory
Geophysicist J. Marvin Herndon, who has called the Earth a gigantic natural nuclear power plant, was Barbara's guest this Saturday night. He discussed his research into the feasibility of a nuclear fission reactor at the center of our Earth. ... More »Host: Barbara Simpson
First Hour Update of NASA EventsHerndon has researched the feasibility of a nuclear fission reactor at the center of the Earth as the energy source for the geomagnetic field and described a natural mechanism that would lead to variations in energy production and thus variations in the geomagnetic field. ... More »Host: Art Bell