by Gregg Prescott, M.S., In5D
The Alma telescope in Chile captured a very odd anomaly recorded at their observatory that looks like a ring of fire. Officials are calling it an “illusion created by the chance alignment of two distant galaxies.”
Gravitational lensing occurs when a massive galaxy or cluster of galaxies bends the light emitted from a more distant galaxy, forming a highly magnified, though much distorted image.
In this particular case, the galaxy known as SDP.81 and an intervening galaxy line up so perfectly that the light from the more distant one forms a nearly complete circle as seen from Earth.
The galaxy known as SDP.81 and an intervening galaxy line up so perfectly that the light from the more distant one forms a nearly complete circle as seen from Earth.
Discovered by the Herschel Space Observatory, SDP.81 is an active star-forming galaxy nearly 12 billion light-years away, seen at a time when the universe was only 15 percent of its current age.
With all of the strange events happening on this planet along with all of the anomalies happening on each planet in our solar system, one must question the official word.
Even the sun is acting strange lately:
When I first saw the Alma telescope photo, the first thing that came to mind was a portal, especially with the firing up of CERN in recent days.
When looking at this picture, it is also reminiscent of the Ouroboros:
Perhaps it has something to do with the arrival of Nibiru?
What we DO know is that most official stories are covering up the truth, such as the United States telling people that they needed to invade Iraq because they were hiding “weapons of mass destruction”… that never existed.