October 11, 2016 | |
UFO contactee specifically described wandering Black Holes in 1988
What was formerly strictly theoretical* scientific conjecture, has now apparently been confirmed by a “new discovery” that astronomers have made pertaining to “wandering” black holes.
Despite NASA’s absolute certainty that black holes don’t wander, once again they are correcting their information to accord with what Billy Meier was told by the Plejaren extraterrestrial human beings who have been meeting with, and advising him, for almost 75 years.
While the skeptics and “scientific experts” now will stumble all over themselves to offer excuses, rationalizations, parsing, denials, etc. – rather than ever acknowledge the authenticity of Meier’s still ongoing contacts – you can read the information verifiably published by Meier decades prior to the new report and additional corroborated information about black holes (emphasis added):
Official Contact Report 223, Sunday, May 1, 1988
Billy: …And since we’re already at it, I would like to come to speak again on the black hole of our Milky Way, of which we spoke – if I remember correctly – on the 30th of May, 1987. By its attractive force, we don’t simply fly with our SOL system uncontrollably out into space but rather are somehow still held within the Milky Way. There are, indeed, black holes in every galaxy, as you explained, which Semjase and Ptaah already said, but in addition to these, there are still the “black wanderers,” as you call those kinds of black holes that drift through the cosmos. Ptaah also said that in this regard, there would be two types, precisely the black holes that drift wildly through the Universe and then the others that are galaxy-bound and, thus, draw a certain course in or through a galaxy and its surroundings… I would now like to ask if also with or in our galaxy, such a “wandering black hole” exists, a “galaxy-wandering black hole,” so to speak, if I may name this thing in such a way?
Quetzal: …Yes, there actually is such a “black wanderer” or “wandering black hole” in the realm of your galaxy. Nevertheless, it is a smaller structure than what the actual central black hole of the Milky Way is. But still, it is very remarkable and draws an extensive course through the galaxy, and to be sure, at around 6,400 light years of distance from the actual center of the Milky Way. In addition to this “black wanderer,” there are still some other wandering black holes in the nearer and further surroundings of the galaxy.