Signs in the heaven


This email was sent on Jan 22, 2002

Dear Remnant Bride,

If you like celestial signs, here is a copy of an e-mail sent out by Kyle. It is all very interesting and reveals what is taking place per 1994 and the recent move of the Spirit that caused the Bride to come under the tithe. I really appreciate the breathing on us with His Spirit. This provides great hope.



Dear John,

Gary Naler wrote;

Per your question about celestial signs, I am sending a copy of this to Kyle Nixon who has pointed out to me recently some celestial signs, particularly for 1994 and 2003. They are quite interesting, and certainly there must be some celestial signs for these critical times in which we now live. I will ask Kyle to share these things with you and to copy David Houston on this as well.

I have sent along some articles and links that speak about the celestial signs given in 1994 and the one to come in September of 2003 when the Remnant Bride should ascend to the Father. In looking up the on-line version of the 2003 sign, which I read in my local Newspaper the other day (and was quite excited about it), I found an incredible and prophetic article concerning August 2001. The story tells of how unexpectantly the spacecraft Galileo was breathed upon by Io (pronounced ee-oh), which was at the same time Yahweh began dealing with myself and then the Remnant Bride about the vital need for a fig leaf covering as per the "Elijah and the Widow" article which I had sent out. Yahshua breathed upon his disciples prior to them receiving the Pentecost mighty rushing wind from heaven. I believe this unexpected Au-GUST 2001 celestial sign and the corresponding fig leaf covering prelude our late April early May baptism in the Spirit of Yahweh, followed later of course by the September(28th) 2003 ascension to the Father, when Galileo also becomes one with Jupiter.

This section is from one of the links you sent to Gary which I believe to be significant, especially the "conception of Mary" -- meaning the Remnant Bride via Gary Naler in 1994. (start half way down, ignore all his license plate speculations)

I also represented that the sign of God given by the 21 (7 + 7 + 7) impacts of the "king" planet, Jupiter, over 7 days beginning on July 17, 1994 as being like the possible fertilization of an egg by a sperm. The comets that impacted Jupiter looked like the tiny "tadpole looking" sperm which attack the tremendous (relatively speaking) egg and breaks through to accomplish conception. The impacts began at 11:11 p.m. Jerusalem time. Was this a sign of chaos and confusion to come? Was this also given in my dream? (See: Jim Bramlett's Jan. 1 post: "Rare Jupiter position: a sign?") Were we given a clue that the 21 impacts (by using the supernatural key of the number 37) was definitely a CONCEPTION BY GOD - NOT MAN - AS IN THE IMPREGNATION OF MARY?

The comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 struck Jupiter for seven days in 21 pieces a month after Gary Naler began receiving the revelations in 1994. Jupiter is the central planet (#5) in our solar system and its planetary mass is 2/3rds of the entire planetary mass of all the 9 planets together (again the 2/3 and 1/3 kingdom divisions). The planet has 4 significant moons (16 in all) known as Galilean Satellites and are the Jovian System. I tend to think these each pertain to the four gospels and the four creatures as seen by Ezekiel (the former being Galileans as well). Jupiter is covered by a molten sea which is thought to be liquid metallic hydrogen, and is capable of conducting huge electrical currents. And there are persistent radio noises thought be to emanating from this layer of metallic liquid according to scientist. Physically, this planet must represent God's dwelling and throne room. Jupiter was named after the Roman god, being the king of heaven, of earth, and of all other gods, because of its immense size and place in the heavens.


Seattle Post-Intelligencer

Wednesday, January 16, 2002

Last picture show from around Jupiter

SPACE -- Since 1989, the camera on NASA's Galileo spacecraft has captured a comet colliding with Jupiter, volcanoes erupting on one of its moons and the first known moon orbiting an asteroid.

Tomorrow, the camera will snap its last pictures. Galileo will make its final flyby of one of Jupiter's major moons when it sweeps within 62 miles of Io. The mission budget does not cover any further pictures.

Galileo will continue making other scientific observations until September 2003, when the $1.4 billion spacecraft is expected to slam into Jupiter in a spectacular finale. But the 70 photographs to be transmitted to Earth over the next three months will be the last.

Nation & World: Wednesday, October 24, 2001

Spacecraft gets a hot whiff of Jupiter's moon

By Robert Cooke


It was a close encounter of the hot kind.

Surprised scientists report that their long-lived spacecraft, Galileo, got a whiff of danger recently when it dashed through the tallest volcanic plume ever seen – anywhere.

The car-sized spacecraft was beginning its LAST TWO YEARS in orbit around Jupiter, the solar system's largest planet, and on August 5 was passing

whisker-close to the strange, mottled-looking Jovian moon called Io. And once again, Io offered up surprises.

"This was totally unexpected. We've had wonderful images and other remote sensing of the volcanoes on Io before, but we've never caught the hot breath of one of them until now," said planetary scientist Louis Frank of the University of Iowa. "Galileo smelled the volcano's strong breath and survived."

Running into things – even tiny things – is not healthy for spacecraft. Because spacecraft travel at enormous speed, collisions with even the tiniest particles are hazardous, and sometimes ruinous.

But Galileo's ultra-close approach to Io – only 120 miles above the moon's surface – is an example of the risks scientists are taking now that the spacecraft's ultimate fate has been decided.

NASA's plans call for Galileo to dive into Jupiter's thick atmosphere in January 2003, ending a spectacular eight-year career in deep space.

In a mission that scientists have likened to "planetary billiards," Galileo has raced repeatedly among Jupiter's four giant moons, taking photos, measuring magnetic fields and detecting particles.

The mission has shown the three other big moons – Europa, Ganymede and Callisto – probably have oceans of water hidden beneath their icy crusts. This is important because water is a key ingredient in the search for life beyond the Earth.

Io's "hot breath" came to Galileo in the form of small flakes of sulfur dioxide spewing up from an unnamed volcano near Io's north pole.

The source of heat that keeps Io's interior aboil seems to be gravitational friction. Scientists suspect Io is constantly twisted and torqued by gravitational pull from Jupiter and its family of large moons. The repeated pushing and pulling generates heat from friction within Io, enough heat to melt interior rocks.

The results, as seen via spacecraft, include numerous huge volcanoes that erupt spasmodically through Io's surface.

Frank, the head of Galileo's particle-sensing team, said the flakes Galileo encountered came up directly from an erupting volcano, one that had not been identified before. So the encounter yielded the first direct sample of volcanic material coming from Io's interior.