by | May 10, 2017

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WHO DOESN’T LOVE A LIGHTHOUSE? WELL, A LOT OF MODERN artists apparently don’t. I’d know since I’ve spoken with some of them. They argue urinals and fossilized poop is more interesting to look at, but that’s a discussion for another time, because the East Coast is full of lighthouses, and we intend to visit them. Flat Earthers love lighthouses too. See, for centuries ship captains have defied establishment science by admitting to the observance of light from those night-friendly towers well beyond the curve necessary to make a globe-model work. It’s just another reason why we love lighthouses, despite their frowned-upon stance from modern artists. Also because we like climbing tall spiraling staircases, which lighthouses have a reputation for. 

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Lighthouses have apparently come and gone over the years here on the Outer Banks, and with noted frequency. The Bodie Island Lighthouse may date back to 1872, but it’s actually the third to stand in the area. The first dates to 1847, standing only 54 feet tall, and due to faulty construction was leaning within a couple of years. The second lighthouse, built in 1858 and standing 80 feet tall, was quickly destroyed by Confederate soldiers during the Civil War.

With 214 steps to the top and towering as high as 156 feet, Bodie can admittedly cast its beam of light 19 nautical miles which, when considering its height among globe estimates, still stands 9 feet under the curve of the earth. As a Flat Earther I’ll let that one slide. But I’m keeping my eye on you, Bodie.

Unfortunately, after a long sun-filled day at the Wright Brothers National Memorial and then flying kites on the East Coasts largest natural sand dunes at Jockey’s Ridge State Park, Eric and Ira were exhausted. I say unfortunate because the twins slept right through our visit to the Bodie Island Lighthouse. Well, Eric did. But we woke Ira up for a picture with his mom. We dare never wake Eric up from a nap. Shhhh. He’s our little deep sleeper.

I’ll highlight other lighthouses in upcoming posts.

Maranatha from the Outer Banks!


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2023 Conference Announcement

IT’S happening. Zen Garcia was kind enough to ask me to speak at the upcoming 2023 Sacred Word Revealed conference in Atlanta, Georgia. May 26-28. And I’m going. Somewhere on that wall of fine presenters is my mug, but I’m not telling you which one. I like to play hard to get, and so, you will have to try your best and find me. My arrival is predicated upon me speaking exclusively on the Millennial Kingdom + Mud Flood subject, which has been plastered all over TUC over the last few years. I hope to see my readers there! Once Zen and company release the official schedule I plan on scheduling a TUC meetup. So stay tuned.

Miss Rivqah is born!

AND no, she wasn’t born standing up. That would be totally amazing if true. Rivqah is nearly 4 months old now, her birthdate being on July 7, and as you can see, she loves standing with assistance. Sarah and I are in our 40’s, have been married for over 20 years, and never thought we could have any more children. Rivqah decided to surprise us when we least expected it, and here she is, tada! all smiles. Yahuah is truly amazing. Expect plenty more of her in upcoming announcements. I may throw her in when you least suspect it. You can read her birth story here.

Miss Rivqah.

Rebecca L. Gould: A growing family at TUC!

IN my last newsletter I made mention of Rebecca L. Gould without ever giving a photo reveal. Well, here she is. The lovely Rebecca. Rebecca came to TUC during the summer of 2021 after following the breadcrumb trail from Rob Skiba and Nephelim research and soon thereafter began following the Torah. She has been an enormous help to the TUC ministry ever since that time, editing books for publication as well as running the podcast and administrating the TUC community, among other  tasks. ‘The Earth Not a Globe Review: Volume I’ and ‘The Legends of the Jews: Volumes I-IV’ would not have happened without her. 

New Article Archives

A GREAT deal many of my readers have been asking for a single page where my articles can be accessed and I don’t blame them. The sheer volume has become dizzying. Just know that the list provided here is far from complete, though I do say it’s a good start. It’s not that I’m holding anything back. I have been attempting to convert my catalogue of work into pdf files over the last so many months and that is no small easy task. The greater bulk is published all throughout my website. You’ll have to fish for them until I get around to it.

Article Archives on TUC

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