Shooting star is a common name for the visible path of a meteoroid as it enters the atmosphere, becoming a meteor. However, presently, more than just shooting stars are lighting up the firmament.
Yes, the Orionids meteor shower peaked late on Sunday night, Oct 20, and early Monday morning, Oct 21, 2013, but, unfortunately for sky watchers, the Full Moon made the meteors difficult to see. Not so for the blazing fireballs, however. They were visible for hundreds of miles as they streaked across the skies.
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Full Moon or no Full Moon, sky watchers had no problems seeing the huge fireballs that blazed through skies of the world during the month of October, courtesy of Planet X (Nibiru). You should expect to see even more of these flaming giants in the skies, as Planet X (Nibiru) points its debris-laden tail toward Earth.
In fact, Sept 2013, was the most active month for fireball sightings since the American Meteor Society (AMS) began tracking them in 2005. Goodness, gracious, “green” balls of fire: More fireballs than ever before. Why?
The Zetas of ZetaTalk have explained that debris of all sizes trails behind Planet X (Nibiru). Loosely connected debris, which is outside the massive planet’s gravitational grip, is now impacting Earth in the form of flaming fireballs that often burn up green, unlike shooting stars and that usually burn up white. (Source)
- (Oct 22) San Francisco, California: A bright fireball was witnessed by many in the Bay Area around 7:54 p.m. local time. It caught Bryant Grigsby attention when it cast on a shadow on the wall in front of him. Another witness described it as green.
- (Oct 19) On Sunday in Arizona and New Mexico, a bright fireball that streaked overhead was picked up by the New Mexico State University meteor camera. It appeared very close and fragmented.
- (Oct 14) Fireballs reported over Scotland and Mid-Atlantic in the USA. According to the American Meteor Society (AMS), a giant fireball that burned through the skies over New Jersey, Maryland, and Pennsylvania, was seen by witnesses from Virginia to Connecticut around 8:25 p.m. It is estimated to have landed in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. It silently shot across the sky before breaking up. Glowing green fragments could be seen falling straight down from its position.
- (Oct 14) Hours earlier in Scotland, a Northern Lights display over the Highlands was lit up by a fireball.
- (Oct 15) On Tuesday also in Scotland, a second fireball, described as a “slow moving ball” as bright as burning magnesium, lit up the night.
- (Oct 11) In Italy on Friday, a bright fireball lit the night skies of Calabria and Sicily.
- (Oct 02) In the Philippines, a bright and colorful ball of fire lit a large area as it streaked east to west across the southern skies at 5 a.m. It hit coastal waters with a dull, but loud explosion, illuminating nearby villages.
Expect to hear of more spectacular and dramatic fireballs sightings the coming days and weeks, but not in the mainstream media. Why not? The powers-that-be (TPTB) have pretty much used up most of their excuses (er, reasons) for a sky filled with flaming fireballs, like "it's space junk" or "it's from colliding satellites."
Remember the story of "The Emperor's New Clothes"? Best to pretend there's nothing wrong and they don't exist. As they say, silence is golden!