Friday, 22 November 2013

Many different images of comet Ison or its orbital path were drawn in crops long before that comet was discovered by astronomers on Earth


Update 1. Detailed photographs of comet Ison taken in November  2013,  comparing what was drawn in crops months or even years beforehand, to what now appears in Earth’s night skies. 

Update 2. Comet Ison begins to show a small second “ion tail” 

For further information, see

By November 10, 2013, comet Ison clearly showed two “tails” (see 

Update 3. Comet Ison brightens suddenly with a long double tail on November 14, 2013 

“Naked-eye sightings of comet ISON are coming in from around the world. Experienced observers put the comet's magnitude at +5.5 on November 16. This means that it is now ten times brighter than it was three days ago. To the naked eye, ISON appears as a faint smudge of pale green light, low in the pre-dawn sky. The view through a telescope is more dramatic: the comet's tail has become a riotous crowd of gaseous streamers, which stretch for more than 3.5 degrees across the sky” (see of November 17, 2013): 

“With all of our reports and images of comet ISON in outburst, this latest image from photographer Damian Peach shows just how much activity is taking place as that comet races towards the Sun. ‘Hard to believe it is the same comet from my last photograph of November 10!’ Damian said via email. ISON’s tail is suddenly full of streamers and other features not seen before” (see or 

Comet Ison was drawn circling the Sun in 2009, just as it was drawn in 2013
In a crop picture from Milk Hill on June 2, 2009, comet Ison was drawn circling the Sun like a “large bird” in an anti-clockwise sense. We can also see there an inner clockwise rotation of the Sun about its own axis, in the same sense as planetary motions, with a 27-day Carrington period:
In a crop picture from Etchilhampton on August 13, 2013, we can again see comet Ison circling the Sun in an anti-clockwise sense. The length of its tail, and speed of its orbit, seem to decrease during one full rotation. There may be a “giant sunspot” close to where comet Ison enters or leaves the Sun. 

A “giant sunspot” drawn near the centre of Etchilhampton on August 19, 2013 may be the source of a solar flare, at about the same time when comet Ison circles the Sun
Several “solar flare” or “giant sunspot” crop pictures were drawn in crops during the summer of 2009, along with multiple images of “comet Ison”. These were all shown three years before comet Ison was discovered by astronomers on Earth in September of 2012: 

Might this imply a solar flare at about the same time, when comet Ison circles the Sun? If so, which giant sunspot did they draw in August 2013? Currently the only giant sunspot is AR1899, but with eleven days still to go, the situation remains unpredictable (see of November 17, 2013).
One of their “solar flare” crop pictures (at top left) seems quite conventional. Another (at centre left) compares that solar flare to the “tail of a dragonfly”. A third crop picture (at bottom left) emphasizes that any flare arises from solar magnetism. Two symbols for “North N” or ”South S” magnetic poles were drawn above or below the length of the flare. A general symbol for the “right-hand rule of magnetism” was drawn on the right (as two “Siamese lizards”). The “round Sun” shows 17 small circles or spikes, to suggest possibly a Mayan date of (November 28, 2013).
On November 17, 2013, comet Ison grows “wings” as for a “bird in flight”  

At the end of each “wing”, we can see a series of symbols that end with two bars and three dots, meaning “Mayan 13”. Thus the time specified for this bird-like comet is now, as the first 360-day period after December 23, 2012.  
At the end of its long cometary “tail”, we can see an alien (or human) face which resembles that drawn at Cooks Plantation on August 23, 2013. 



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