If you heard this program, it means the world did not end on September 23, 2017, which according to an internet conspiracy theory by religious doomsayer David Meade was the day that Planet X would slam into the Earth and destroy mankind. ET contactee Gordon James Gianninoto joined guest host Jimmy Church (email) to discuss this latest conspiracy and why people give these doomsday warnings any merit.
Gianninoto pinpointed the location of Planet X next to the Sun in the four o'clock position, inside the orbit of Venus. Planet X goes back and forth between the Sun and its burned out binary twin in a non-elliptical orbit every 3,657 years, he explained. The U.S. government first learned about this mysterious planet from live aliens just after the Roswell recovery, Gianninoto continued, noting NASA caught a picture of Planet X in 1983 which was concealed by a presidential executive order.
According to Gianninoto, Earth is in no danger from Meade's recent apocalyptic claim about Planet X, but that does not mean humanity is safe. At some point in the future, a pole shift lasting approximately one hour will occur when Planet X is 15 million miles from Earth, he revealed. "This is going to happen and ninety percent of the Earth's population will die," Gianninoto warned, adding it’s an opportunity to graduate to the fourth dimension. Gianninoto expressed his belief that humanity becomes fourth dimensional ETs who will leave Earth within 1,000 years to travel to the farthest reaches of the universe.
Open Lines followed in the second half of the program. Eric in Miami, Florida, told Jimmy about a nighttime encounter with a female in her mid-twenties who apparently was more than she appeared to be. "When she came under the street lights she had a bluish tinge to her skin and her body hair was yellow [not blonde]," Eric said. He revealed she was a refugee from Planet X, and wondered if our species could procreate with them.
Cameron from St. Louis reported seeing three white-yellow lights in a triangular formation moving through the air. "They were flying for a good 20 minutes then all of a sudden... they just took off," he recalled. According to Cameron, the aerial objects disappeared from view faster than he and his friend could get out their camera phones and capture the action.
Mike in West Virginia, a medic for 18 years, described working with patients who coded during transport to the hospital. Mike visited these patients a couple of days later to ask them what they witnessed while they were coded. "Everybody I've ever asked has told me that they see a light," he said.