Subtropical Storm Beryl Forms
Off South Carolina
Subtropical Storm Beryl Forms Off South Carolina
May 25, 2012 (Day 146,
Pregnancy): Subtropical Storm Beryl,
following its predecessor, Tropical Storm Alberto,
formed off Charleston, South Carolina. It was named by the
National Hurricane Center at 11 PM EDT (0300 GMT) at 32.5 N, 74.8 W.
It is headed southwest toward Jacksonville and is predicted to make landfall
in Florida before looping back up the East Coast.
Beryl formed in the unusual shape of a giraffe, the tallest
land animal. The giraffe symbolized Abraham Lincoln, the tallest
US President, who was 6' 4" tall. Lincoln's hollow cheeks and gaunt
face with bearded stubble also had some resemblance to a giraffe.
The giraffe coupled with Subtropical Storm Beryl off Charleston, SC, was
verification that the weather angels were pointing to Abraham Lincoln and
the War Between the States.
Beryl is a feminine name derived from the green color
of the stone, beryl. The beryl stone symbolizes the Tribe of Joseph
and Ephraim as the fruitful bough.1,2 Giraffes eat the
green leaves of trees, such as the acacia tree of Africa.
Subtropical Storm Beryl formed as a
giraffe off Charleston, SC, following the pattern of Tropical Storm Alberto,
to call attention to Abraham Lincoln and the War Between the States.
That is because the end of the era, which began in 1882 is coming to an
end June 5 with the Transit
of the Morning Star.3 Reconstruction after the
War Between the States ended in 1877 as one of the last events prior to
the end of the last era in 1882. The current era of World War will
end on June 5, 2012 (ref. Meaning
of 2012). So, in order to ring out the old and ring in the new,
the weather angels are celebrating by calling attention to the end of the
last era that ended after the War Between the States.
1. Larry Wood. "Our
Native Land," Dec. 18, 2011.
2. Larry Wood. "Prophecy of Peace on Earth,"
Jerusalem, Sept. 29, 2011.
3. Larry Wood. "Transits
of the Savior Planet and Morning Star," Feb. 20, 2012.
Released May 26, 2012