Why are Our Sex Organs Designed So?
The animation above reveals the answer, and pictures are worth thousands of words. Nevertheless, we will quote an excerpt discussing the word "heaven" from pages 173 and 174 of Chapter 8 of Astronomical Revelations or 666 to add some important details that will help to explain the asteroid belt by the text below:
But what and where is heaven? or for even that matter, the heavens? Genesis (1:7 & 8) tells us a little by stating: “God made the firmament, and divided the waters which were under the firmament from the waters which were above the firmament: and it was so. And God called the firmament Heaven.” Note though, unlike in other verses in the first chapter, God (the Elohim or Gods) only says (say) “it was so.”—not “it was good.” The reason for this, of course, is because the diabolical debris from the heavenly planet Zion was hardly a good thing from which to make the firmament.
Speaking of the Hebrew word Raki’a, generally translated ‘Firmament,’” says Zecharia Sitchin, “it leterally means ‘Hammered-out Bracelet.’” In Genesis Revisited, he also relates that “the Heaven,” or “Shama’im,” is a name that in its first use in the Bible consists of the two words sham and ma’im, meaning literally “where the waters were.” He says it was “where the asteroid belt was hammered out.”
There are actually several different words in the Bible which are translated as “heaven.” The Hebrew used in the 37th verse of the 89th Psalm, which we just quoted, is Shachaq which means “small dust (as beaten small)” according to Strong’s Hebrew Dictionary. And galgai, which is translated “heaven” in the 77th Psalm means a “wheel” according to Easton’s Illustrated Bible Dictionary. Both of these definitions are very descriptive of the great celestial wheel or circle of rocks and small beaten dust making up the asteroid belt. This Zionian firmament called "Heaven" now serves as a celestial dividing line which divorces the waters of the outer planets from those of the inner terrestrial globes.
However, it makes up but a small portion of the debris that was left over from the attack of the Great Red Dragon, which caused planet Zion to be sliced in two. . . . (continued on page 174)