Why this Object of Interest Could be Helion
There are three reasons why this object of interest could be Helion:
- Lack of surface features
One of the common debunking attacks we’ve see over the last year is the “lack of surface features” argument that presumes that an object of interest must, like our Moon, present clearly distinguishable surface features.
Because there are no distinguishable surface features on our Helion candidate object, this confirms with clear certainty that it is not our moon – a known object.
What about it being an unknown object? The original video maker claims this object of interest is a moon of Nibiru.
Our analysis shows that it could in fact be the Planet Helion in the Planet X System as described in my book, being in it for the Species: The Universe Speaks, as noted below.
Being in It for the Species
By Marshall Masters
“Planet Helion is a small, bright, uninhabited planet.”
“As a means of determining the various planets’ internal composition, we further learned that Helion is bright because it is a small gas giant.”
“Upon learning that Helion is a small gas giant, we further learned that it is seen much like a small sun, from the surface of Nibiru.”
“Helion is bright because it is a small gas giant.”
If Helion is indeed a small gas giant, the debunker expectation of clearly distinguishable surface features does not apply.
Also, size plays a role here as well. In Being in It for the Species the size of Helion is given as 3.5 times the size of Earth (3.5 XE). Does this size qualify to be “a small gas giant?”
Yes, if you consider the fact that Neptune, a known gas giant in our own system is 3.9 times bigger than the Earth.
In the illustration above, Helion is shown as the innermost of the three major planets in the Planet X system, where Nibiru is the outermost.
So if our Helion candidate is in fact Helion, this means that Nemesis, the brown dwarf star at the heart of the Planet X System, is nearing perihelion, its closest distance to the sun.
After that, the guacamole starts to hit to the fan.
A Call for Additional Observations
When people send a picture and say nothing more than “what’s this?”
I usually do not waste any time responding, let alone looking at the images.
In the recent video, “Planet X System Update for November 2015 No. 1 – Major Update No. 3” (below video), it is explain at 27 minutes in, the five-step evaluation process and exactly how to do our tests.
If the man who made this video had taken the time to think through the details of his post it would have far more useful.
The lack of detailed information in these types of videos, such as the provenance of the video, makes them easy to discredit. It also makes it easier for anyone with an interest in Planet X research to be trivialized and side-lined as “hysterical nutters.”
I’m not only asking for additional observation videos, I’m asking you to think it through so that you can give the public a truly useful reporting.
Following a few guidelines will give these reports a credibility appropriate to the seriousness of the impending consequences of the Planet X System flyby.
I explain exactly how to capture quality still photos and videos and post them credibly the first time in the video, Planet X System Update for November 2015 No. 1 – Major Update No. 3 (above video).
If you see something worth reporting, capture it the right way and make a credible report.
That will make a difference…!