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    Lily Deschamps


    Then God said, Let there be lights in the firmament of the heavens to divide the day from the night and let them be for signs and seasons and for days and years. (Gen.1-14)



    Early this morning, in a vison, two balls of fire falling from the sky were shown. From where I was standing, they were falling from a North sky but they were positioned to the East as well; a northeastern position. Sometimes visions are held together by interspersed spoken words, as was the case  this time:  “April”; “the right side” and “event”.



    After studying on this subject this morning, it was discovered that during April 21 -22, a shower of meteors, astronomically known as The Lyrids, will be visible to the naked eye. Interestingly, they are usually more active in the northern hemisphere – from where I saw them fall.  As noted in Earthsky, the radiant for the shower will be positioned near the bright star Vega which rises in the NORTHEAST.  This confirmed the vision and the spoken words. The two balls of fire are two meteors that will be seen in “April”.  They will fall from the north and on the “right side” that is to say, from a northeastern direction.  And it will be a real “event”.   Looking up at the sky  in the vision symbolized my anticipation as we await the return of the Lord.


    Lyrids | April 21-22, 2021

    The Lyrids reach their peak on the night of April 21-22, 2021, when you can expect to see an average of 10 meteors per hour in dark, clear skies between midnight and dawn. This meteor shower is visible from both the northern and southern hemisphere, but is much more active in the northern hemisphere, where the meteors’ radiant is high in the sky. This year, the Moon will be in a waxing gibbous phase during the Lyrids’ peak, so the best viewing will be between moonset and dawn on April 22.  (Source: The Old Farmer’s Almanac)

    The Lyrid meteor shower – April’s shooting stars – lasts from about April 16 to 25. About 10 to 15 meteors per hour can be expected around the shower’s peak, in a dark sky. This year, the best time to watch may be the hour or two between moonset and dawn. The Lyrids are known for uncommon surges that can sometimes bring the rate up to 100 per hour. Those rare outbursts are not easy to predict, but they’re one of the reasons the tantalizing Lyrids are worth checking out. The radiant for this shower is near the bright star Vega in the constellation Lyra which rises in the northeast at about 10 p.m. on April evenings.  (Source: Earthsky)

    I did not see these two meteors strike.  But if these two fireballs are significant in size or were they to create a surge of hundreds more meteors that survive entrance into the earth’s atmosphere, they could cause earthquakes, tsunamis and grave damage. It cannot at this point be ascertained if this vision confirms that we have entered the beginning of the biblical times of persecution, distress and sorrows which coincide with the stars falling from heaven. If it is the case or not, it behooves us to always be prepared and hidden in the Lord.  This vision, which will be a real event, was shown for a reason.

    And there shall be signs in the sun, and in the moon, and in the stars; and upon the earth distress of nations, with perplexity; the sea and the waves roaring;  Men’s hearts failing them for fear, and for looking after those things which are coming on the earth: for the powers of heaven shall be shaken.  And then shall they see the Son of man coming in a cloud with power and great glory. And when these things begin to come to pass, then look up, and lift up your heads; for your redemption draweth nigh. (Lk. 21:25-28)

    Recommended Reading:  Mark 13.

    Keep the Faith,





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