Grandma Vanga

What would Grandma Vanga say?

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It is day break of the 2nd day of December 2020. Honolulu.

The broad rays of sunlight is vast. It stretches across the sea, the land, and the mountains. Brilliant yellow-white sunlight appears like white gold splashed against the Royal Blue colored sky!

The sunlight begs us to see!

I cannot believe we are living in the year 2020.

Our society seems so tribal. Warring. Barbaric. Impatient. Demanding. Murderous. Corrupt. Deceitful. Decadent. Self-indulgent.

Should I go on?

Some of us would bow our heads in shame, but many others won’t.

History has proven that civilization evolves, prospers, then topples. By modern definition, it eventually implodes. The finer distinctions of whether such demise is voluntary or involuntary, as an outcome or consequence is actually moot. It ends.

Time therefore, is irrelevant if we realize that our human life span is finite. This meaning, we live and we will die. Sooner or later.

So what happens in between living and dying?

Overtime, we suffer.

Suffer. For what purpose we may ask?

Numerous, worldly religious doctrines have their individual explanations so I won’t dwell into that plane.

The brilliant rays of sunlight stretches across the aged landscape of Baba Vanga’s compassionate face. She appears compassionate for us. Even if she never met us in person.

The sunlight casts shadows within the deepened valleys and ravines of age on Baba Vanga’s face; a brutally honest testimony of human suffering. I weep for her, deeply.

Baba Vanga and many human beings throughout human history, in all parts of the world, as a species have suffered. And some, who likely were not of our species walked the earth suffered as well.

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Who was Baba Vanga?

Vangeliya Pandeva Gushterova (née Dimitrova; Bulgarian: Вангелия Пандева Гущерова née Димитровa; 3 October 1911 – 11 August 1996), commonly known as Baba Vanga (Bulgarian: Баба Ванга, lit. ‘Grandma Vanga’), was a Macedonian Bulgarian mystic, clairvoyant, and herbalist.[2][3][4]

Blind since early childhood, Gushterova spent most of her life in the Rupite area in the Kozhuh mountains in Bulgaria.[5][6][7] Zheni Kostadinova claimed in 1997 that millions of people believed she possessed paranormal abilities.[8] Source:

Throughout her lifetime, her ability “to see” in dimensions beyond what most of us are incapable of; was for the purpose to warn of adverse changes to humanity, to counsel, and to teach us lessons if we were so inclined to learn.

The sun rises quickly. Its track is mathematically precise and predicted.

Is clairvoyant phenomenon as mathematically precise and predictable?

I wouldn’t deny its realm just because no one has been able to quantify this aspect of realm.

But while science can define today the frequencies and spectrum of light, both visible and invisible does it mean the latter doesn’t exist?

No, it does exist. It’s just that our eyes can’t see that certain spectrum of light.

Even though Grandma Vanga was blind, she could see much more than her human eyesight allowed. She could see much more than those with eyesight.

How she was able to translate and interpret what she was able to see in her mind, both in real time and into the future is what even in the year Two-thousand and Twenty (2020) remains a mystery.

What is intriguing is that before Grandma Vanga died, she said a young child, a ten-year old blind girl living in France, was to inherit her clairvoyant abilities. That young child today, would be 34-years old.

Grandma Vanga died on August 11, 1996 at age 84, in Sofia, Bulgaria.

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