This is a lengthy read. Fair warning. And I have had a lot of problems with this app and my phone when trying to write this.
On the 6th day of Sukkot, that fell on September 29th, a strange mist coming out of the ground was seen upon the Temple Mount area in a grove of olive trees. This area from what I’m told would’ve been the area for women in the time of the Temple. It was recorded by Joshua Wander from the Mount of Olives as a group faced the Mount and did their 6th day of Sukkot prayers. Before I get into what my opinion on this means, please read the articles about this event.
This first one is from September 30th. (Emphasis is mine) “On the sixth day of Sukkot, a group of Jews praying on the Mount of Olives witnessed a strange mist rising up out of the ground on the Temple Mount, enshrouding the holy site and obscuring the base of the Dome of the Rock.
The service on the last day of Sukkot is called Hoshanna Rabbah and marks the end of the week-long festival. The prayer service includes a special service in which seven circuits are made by the worshippers with their lulav and etrog while singing praises of God.
The mist remained for approximately half an hour, remaining close to the ground and confined to the Temple Mount Compound. Joshua Wander, who filmed the strange mist, lives on the Mount of Olives.” (https://www.breakingisraelnews.com/114396/strange-mist-covers-temple-mount-watch/)
This second article is from the same writer from October 3rd.
“An unexplained mist begins to rise on the Temple Mount in Jerusalem. (Credit: Joshua Wander via Facebook)
“On Sunday, a group of Jews praying on the Mount of Olives witnessed a large white cloud rise up out of the ground from the Temple Mount.
The phenomenon was recorded by Josh Wander, a Mount of Olives resident. A sunrise prayer session was organized on a plaza overlooking the Temple Mount for the holiday of Hoshana Rabbah, the last day of the week-long holiday of Sukkot (Feast of Tabernacles).
“Just after sunrise, I was recording a Facebook live video of the prayers when I panned my camera to the Temple Mount,” Wander told Breaking Israel News. “All of a sudden, I noticed a cloud or fog that erupted from the northeastern corner of the mount. It seemed to be coming from the area which was designated for women in the time of the Temple and the eastern gateway, which confused me, since I know that today, it is an orchard of olive trees and there is normally no activity there.”
The balcony of Wander’s home overlooks the Temple Mount so he is intimately familiar with the scenery. He is also a regular visitor to the site and said he has never seen anything like this before.
“It was billowing up so I thought some Arabs might be burning branches,” Wander said. “But it was much too early for Arabs to be on the Temple Mount and I didn’t see any Arabs there before, during, or after and certainly no fire. It was not just a thin mist and the video doesn’t really convey the presence of the mist.”
When he lived in the United States, Wander served as a pilot in the Air Force Auxiliary where he was trained to identify clouds. Meteorology and identifying clouds is an essential part of pilot training.
“There was very little wind and the smoke just seemed to crawl across the mount toward the Dome of the Rock,” Wander said. “It seemed to come out of a specific spot but after several minutes, it seemed to be rising up from multiple sources in the same general area.”
Wander reluctantly described the mist with a word he rarely uses.
“It looked supernatural,” he said. Not trusting his own eyes, Wander asked the people around him if they could also see the mist. Most were immersed in their holiday prayers and had not noticed but when it was pointed out, they confirmed the mist’s presence. The phenomenon lingered on the ground around the golden dome for more than 20 minutes.
“I am certainly not the kind of person who sees signs in nature,” Wander said. “But this was just too out of the ordinary to ignore. It looked eery and the location, the site of the Holy of Holies, is too significant.” (https://www.breakingisraelnews.com/114568/strange-mist-temple-mount-war-spiritual/)
My Opinion on the article
Okay. So there are few things that I want you to notice about these two articles. First off, the guy’s name was Joshua Wander who filmed this. Joshua is a Hebrew transliteration of Yashua and we know this to be a reference to Jesus. His last name is Wander. To wander means you walk around aimlessly. My first thought is Luke 11:24 where the demonic spirits that roam to and fro in a dry place looking for a place to settle. I think the Joshua reference is obvious here. A demonic spirit posing as a false Jesus on the Mount of Olives (the place Jesus will return).. Wander can also mean a builder. We know who the builders are. Please read this to get a better understanding of the etymology of his name.
The next thing I want to point out as the article originally said, was that it was on the 6th day of Sukkot (the Feast of Tabernacles). The second article said it was on the last day of sukkot that they celebrate, which would be on the 7th Day of the feast. I’m just wondering if it was on the 6th or the 7th day that this happened and why is there some sort of discrepancy there? Now as far as the Sixth Day goes, this was on a Saturday which is represented as their Sabbath. And I want to point out that the Arch of Triumph was on its last day in Washington DC at the National Mall. Also remember that this was the sixth city that they placed the Arch at. So we have a connection to the sixth day of Sukkot and the 6th City that the Arch of Triumph was placed at.
They said they had seen this mist or now a white cloud after sunrise as they were on the Mount of Olives praying. Now if you’ve read my book The Temple, The Abomination and The Holy place, then you know how important the Mount of Olives is in these last days. I believe the Mount of Olives is key to understanding what’s going to happen in the future. Now when this mist showed up, it was at the time of the daily sacrifice that would have been given in the time of Jesus. Please keep that in mind and if you need to go back and reference my article on The Daily sacrifice and what it means, then I suggest you do.
Now this mist or what they later called a white cloud is referenced to in Genesis 2 as the mist that watered the garden of Eden. (It also reminded me of an inversion of the great cloud of witness in the book of Hebrews.) The next verse tells us man was created from the dirt. I think this scripture correlates with what happened and it is an inversion of the enemy.
What do I mean by that? I believe this mist was a demonic entity manifesting itself in the form of their goddess divine feminine Shekinah. This is the spirit that they copulate with through Davening at the Western or Wailing Wall. Remember that he said it happened in the area that the women would be at in the Temple days. Only problem is that this is not where the Temple was. This is where the Temple of Jupiter was though. We see the spiritual connection again with Jupiter and this divine feminine.
Another interesting point in the article is that Joshua Wander was in the Air Force. He specialized at studying the clouds. Most of you may well know that baal and Jupiter were associated with the clouds and is called the cloud rider who makes storms or rain (this will make more sense when I get to their water libation that they were doing). Now what’s interesting about that, is that the Arch of Triumph, which was actually the entrance to both the Temple of Bel and Temple of Baalshamin complex, was set up in the District of Columbia (a goddess reference) at this time. I believe all of this was connected here. There are too many connections to not call it a coincidence.
The word mist in Hebrew.
This word for mist is interesting. Remember in my paper on the etymology of the word for ashes in Hebrew was directly associated with a bull or heifer sacrifice? Well you’ll like this one too. The word mist in Hebrew is אד and is “from an unused root meaning to gather, shared by אוּד (“a burning piece of wood, a firebrand, an ember”).” In English it sounds like ed. It is a vapor or smoke type of mist.
It is made up of a Aleph and Dalet. When this is translated in the symbols of Paleo-Hebrew it looks like this.
Now that’s interesting because you have a image of a bull entering or exiting a door along with a fish water reference. Remember when I talked about the Arch of Triumph having a connection to a water entity because of its placement. And while in DC it was inbetween the womb of Isis and the phallus of Osiris. Remember that the exit to the Arch or doorway was facing the obelisk that led out to the Capital womb to the statue of Freedom or the goddess Columbia on top of the building. By now you should know Osiris was represented by the Apis bull in the firm of Serapis at death and the phallus was his missing piece to resurrect. Avid please don’t forget that rabbis believe the sin of the golden calf (Apis) was atoined through the death and burning of the red heifer.
Are you seeing the bigger picture here with the Arch in DC and this mist? A water entity was at work while the Arch was set up in DC and we even see this in the Hebrew word for mist. What entity? Well the first one that comes to mind is Dagon. It is drawn from the water through the obelisk phallus exiting the Arch to enter the goddess womb of the Capital, where “Democracy” is birthed.
So the Paleo-Hebrew shows us a bull and door translates into a mist that could be from burning embers. Maybe like red heifer embers? And remember, ashes in Hebrew is connected to a heifer or bull. Ironically this mist showed up directly across from where the red heifer will be burnt in 2 years on the Mount of Olives. I believe this mist is directly associated with this burning if the red heifer and the Arch of Triumph.
Take note that the dalet or door in the Greek alphabet is a pyramid. And in English it also looks like a door. D. Turn it sideways and it looks like an Arch.
Now what is a mist in the occult?
In movies we always see that mist on the ground in a graveyard. It gives us a spooky sense of being around the dead or connecting with the dead. But what does the foggy mist mean in the occult. You can watch any paranormal tv show and eventually you will see an apparition in the form of a mist. This is a proven fact whether you believe it or not. In some esoteric circles, they believe the mist to be a veil between worlds. We saw this in the Stephen King series The Mist where they continuously referenced the book of Revelation (the unveiling) of Jesus Christ. So there does seem to be a connection to the mist being a sort of covering. Remember, the original Hebrew word ed refers to it as enveloping something.
In Gnosticism and Kabbalah they mention that this mist in relation to Abraham and the Shekinah/divine feminine Kundalini speaking with him. They believe the mist is the sexual force of the mother.
“Rabbi Eleazar said to him: But it was the Schekinah (the Kundalini, the serpent of brass), Herself, that spoke to him. Because the Holy One, blessed be He, revealed Himself to Abraham through this grade (of Daath), as it is written: “And I appeared (in Yesod) to Abraham, to Isaac, and to Jacob, by the name of אל שדי El Shaddai,” (Exodus 6:3) Rabbi Shimon said: It is (שד אלי Shed Eli) certainly so.
(The first is) the upper grade (אב Ob, the sexual force of the father) that appeared to him (Chesed) over the lower grade (אד Od the mist, the sexual force of the mother; both are joint in Yesod, the ninth sphere, the center of the earth).” (https://gnosticteachings.org/scriptures/jewish/sepher-ha-zohar/3765-zohar-salt-of-the-mother-letters-and-salt-of-the-earth.html)
The Water Libation Ceremony
Seest thou not what they do in the cities of Judah and in the streets of Jerusalem? The children gather wood, and the fathers kindle the fire, and the women knead their dough, to make cakes to the queen of heaven, and to pour out drink offerings unto other gods, that they may provoke me to anger. Do they provoke me to anger? saith the LORD: do they not provokethemselves to the confusion of their own faces?
I mentioned that there was a Water libation ceremony on Thursday the 27th (or Jupiter’s day), which was the day the Arch went up in DC. This water libation is not mentioned in Scripture but it is mentioned in the Mishnah and Talmud. Now you know why they did this…its not scriptural just like everything else they do. Here is some of the article and notice it was led by 6 men.
“On Thursday, a bit of the former glory of the Temple was witnessed by three hundred people who took part in the full-dress reenactment of the Sukkot water-libation ceremony.
The group set out from the Dung Gate in the Old City of Jerusalem in the early evening, making its way down the steep steps leading to the Shiloah Spring. Led by six Kohanim (Jewish men descended from Aaron the Priest) and accompanied by music, the crowd sang and danced as they passed from the archaeological remains of the ancient City of David, through an Arab village, to the spring which was used in Temple times.
Though not explicitly mandated in the Torah, the water libation is part of the oral tradition passed down from Moses. Sukkot is a joyous holiday and the water libation was the focal point of this joy. In the Temple, the ceremony would take fifteen hours with accompanying celebrations lasting all night until the Temple service began again the next morning.” (https://www.breakingisraelnews.com/114384/for-first-time-since-second-temple-golden-vessel-used-in-libation-ceremony-photo-spread/)
As I mentioned, this ceremony is not Biblical and is actually a pagan practice. “A libation is a ritual pouring of a liquid, or grains such as rice, as an offering to a god or spirit, or in memory of the dead...Libation was part of ancient Egyptian society where it was a drink offering to honor and please the various divinities, sacred ancestors, humans present and not present, as well as the environment.…The Greek verb spendō (σπένδω), “pour a libation”, also “conclude a pact”, derives from the Indo-European root *spend-, “make an offering, perform a rite, engage oneself by a ritual act”. The noun is spondē or spondai, “libation.” In the middle voice, the verb means “enter into an agreement”, in the sense that the gods are called to guarantee an action. Blood sacrifice was performed to begin a war; spondai marked the conclusion of hostilities.” (
So don’t get fooled by all of the theatrics at work here. They are honoring and pouring out their water sacrifice to their divine feminine. Please read Jeremiah 7:17-19 again.
“Seest thou not what they do in the cities of Judah and in the streets of Jerusalem? The children gather wood, and the fathers kindle the fire, and the women knead their dough, to make cakes to the queen of heaven, and to pour out drink offerings unto other gods, that they may provoke me to anger. Do they provoke me to anger? saith the LORD: do they not provokethemselves to the confusion of their own faces?”
Who were they doing this ceremony for at the time the Arch was being set up in the District of Columbia? And who came through this veil of mist? Their divine feminine that who.
Now if this mist is nothing more than a man made hoax, I suggest you read this. Jordan put generators on the Temple Mount last year. Why?