Falling Into a Supermassive Black Hole – Spring, 2014

February 18, 2014

galaxy Note Well: A news story from The New York Times (2.18.2014) reports: “A gas cloud named G2 is about to collide with Sagittarius A*, the supermassive black hole at the center of our galaxy…”

Our galaxy, which we know as the Milky Way, is known as Hunab Ku in Mayan Cosmology.

The noteworthy galactic event that the Times reported on is on track to play out in March or April of this year, in the vicinity of Sagittarius A, which astrologers reckon as located at about 27 degrees of Mutable sign Sagittarius. This degree of the sign of the Archer marks the very center of our Milky Way Galaxy – Hunab Ku). The galactic event that astronomers are tracking will unfold this Spring just as the much-heralded Grand Cross of 2014 is manifest in the Cardinal signs of the Zodiac.

Metaphysicians regard these planetary and stellar events as noteworthy in accord with the ancient astrological dictum of correspondence: As above, so below.

Hunab Ku - by Jose Arguelles, is a Mayan-derived symbol for the center of our galaxy, the Milky Way

Hunab Ku – by Jose Arguelles, is a Mayan-inspired symbol for the center of our galaxy, the Milky Way

To quote again from the Times article: “…(this) black hole lies just 26,000 light-years from Earth. (The actual event, of course, took place 26,000 years ago.)” This means that the gas cloud G2 was drawn into the center of our galaxy (Hunab Ku), some 26,000 years ago, but it has taken the light from that event that long to reach earth.

This 26,000-year span matches the cyclic period of time defined in the Mesoamerican (Mayan) Long Count Calendar.

The Long Count calendar was  famously forecast to complete, and then to roll over into the start of a new cycle (5th World) at or near the date of December 21, 2012, just a year and three months ago.

Click here to read the rest of the Times article about the impending Black Hole event of 2014. Click here to watch a Youtube video clip simulation of the Gas Cloud being drawn into Hunab Ku – the center of our galaxy.

Artist's impression of the event (image from www.eso.org)

Artist’s impression of the event (image from http://www.eso.org)