Light pillars, so-called polar phenomenon, appear in tropical Borneo skies in June

Light pillars Borneo

By Barbara Schneider, July 1, 2017

Planet X (Nibiru) is here! Is the proof in the pictures? You decide!

On Saturday, June 22, 2017, in Pulau Kelambu located at the tip of Borneo, a group of astrophotographers set out to shoot pictures of the Milky Way.  But, what they got instead were pictures of anomalous “light pillars.” Light pillars usually appear during glacial days near the North Pole, and June in Borneo is anything but frigid. So, what’s really happening here?

Light pillars Broneo_
Light pillars in Borneo in June 2017

The “so-called official explanation” for light pillars is:

“Typically seen in polar regions, these vertical columns of light appear along with frigid temperatures at lower latitudes. They appear when artificial or natural light bounces off the facets of flat ice crystals wafting relatively close to the ground.”

Well maybe . . . but, Borneo has average annual temperatures between 27°C (81°F) and 30°C (86°F), with July being the hottest month and January the coldest at 27°C (81°F). Additionally, in July Borneo has 10 hours of daily sunshine. So, it is highly unlikely that light pillars in June in Borneo are the result of ice crystals floating above the ground.

So, how do you explain light pillars in Borneo in June?

Obviously, there’s a lot more to consider than floating ice crystals. Consider this – “the Planet X (Nibiru) influence” – (1) Greasy elements from debris tail in air, and (2) methane. To explain:

  • Planet X’s debris tail is greasy, and its greasy elements are in the air
  • Planet X is stressing and stretching Earth causing tectonic plates to jiggle and move, shifting rock layers and releasing trapped methane.
  • As methane is lighter than air, it rises quickly in the atmosphere – a light pillar of burning methane burns directly upward.
  • Light pillars (burning methane tubes) are the result of methane releases sparked by friction in the air or lightning.
  • Atmospheric phenomena like neon clouds are the result of greasy elements in air.

Why do light pillars give the appearance of straight, tube-like sides?

Because methane under pressure, when blown out of the ground and seen from a distance, has a tube-like appearance. For example, during a lightning storm or in stormy weather, air layers create friction and sparks. Where lightning is present, the methane will flare. Most of these light pillar captures below show storm clouds, low to the ground.

Light pillars
Showing appearance with storm clouds close to the ground.
  • In 2008, soldiers in Iraq, wearing night vision goggles, sighted light pillars.
  • In Canada photos of light pillars show that they occur not only at night but also during the day (see pic below).
  • A grease phenomena in 2009 resulted in the Norway spiral, where a grease cloud lit and swirled during combustion as the charge attempted to ground (See VIDEO)
  • And, in late 2014 in the Urals, a wide area of methane simultaneously flashed, turning night into day for a few moments, as witnessed by astonished commuters on a highway.
Light pillars Canada
Light pillars in Canada during the day.

The cause of such bizarre sky events worldwide is a direct result of the presence of Planet X in Earth’s neighborhood. Planet X is here – and that as they say is that!

Believe or don’t believe. Prepare or don’t prepare. Time is short. The choice is yours!

 

 

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4 comments on “Light pillars, so-called polar phenomenon, appear in tropical Borneo skies in June”

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