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Well-known blind Bulgarian mystique Vanga and her “heiresses” often serve as a source for such discoveries, which many people may find doubtful, of course.
However, is it possible to say that Vanga “left” her gift to someone else? What exactly did she predict at all?
At the end of 1996, shortly before death, Vanga said that her soul would settle in a ten-year-old girl. The New Vanga has not been found yet. However, the news of her heiresses appear on a regular basis.
Villi Getova, also a Bulgarian national, was one of the candidates. At the end of the 20th century, she predicted that political cataclysms and natural disasters would hit many countries in 2002-2004.
Getova particularly predicted strong floods on Russia’s territory. A part of her predictions came true – it is enough to recollect the Asian tsunami of 2004.
Another “Vanga” lives in France. Her name is Patrician Lumot (the correct spelling of this French name is unknown, can also be spelled Lumeau). Like the real Vanga, Patricia is also blind. By strange coincidence, Patricia lost her eyesight a month after Vanga’s death.
One day, when her relatives were going to Paris, the girl told them not to stay in one of the hotels in the city, because “a large plane would fall down on the hotel.”
A Concorde plane crashed into that hotel a week later.
Needless to say that Vanga was not the only outstanding clairvoyant in the world.
There was Nostradamus, Abel, and St. Matrona of Moscow.
Apocalypse, who is whose heir?
Even Vanga’s niece Krasimira Stoyanova, who wrote a book about the mystique, did not say that her aunt handed over her gift to someone else.
The recent earthquake in Japan and the nuclear disaster in the country made the general public recollect Vanga’s predictions again.
The prophetess said: “Due to the radioactive showers in Northern Hemisphere – no animals or plants will be left.” Many concluded that Vanga predicted Apocalypse.
As a matter of fact, Vanga has no predictions about Japan. She said, however, that the future of mankind will be determined in 2011. Vanga also said once that after the year 2000 there will be no disasters in the world.
She said that after 2000, mankind would live in peace for a thousand years. If we look back at eleven years that have passed since the start of the new millennium, it will become clear that every year of the decade was filled with disasters and cataclysms.
Krasimira Stoyanova said that Vanga’s predictions could be either specific or vague. She particularly predicted that mankind would suffer from terrible diseases, famine and natural disasters.
Many species of flora and fauna will disappear in the world. However, radiation has nothing to do with it.
Apocalypse, can you believe what the soothsayers say?
The idea of believing in or doubting the predictions of soothsayers like Nostradamus, Vanga and others, raises important questions about the nature of prophecy and our understanding of the future.
While some people might find the predictions of historical figures like Vanga and others intriguing, it’s important to approach them with a critical mindset.
Here are a few reasons why people might be skeptical of such prophecies.
Vagueness and Interpretation.
Many prophecies are intentionally vague and open to interpretation. This allows people to read into them whatever they want or to fit them to events after they occur. This flexibility makes it difficult to determine their accuracy.
Apocalypse, confirmation bias.
People tend to remember and emphasize predictions that seem to have come true while ignoring those that didn’t. This can create a biased perception of the accuracy of the predictions.
Sometimes, prophecies are interpreted after the fact to align with events that have already happened, rather than being clear predictions made before the events occurred.
Apocalypse, probability and coincidence.
Some events that might seem prophetic could be the result of chance rather than true foresight. Given the vast number of events occurring in the world, some coincidental matches between predictions and events are statistically likely to happen.
Many prophecies lack concrete evidence to support their validity. Without proper documentation and validation, it’s challenging to assess the authenticity of these predictions.
Believing in the accuracy of soothsayers’ predictions can indeed be paradoxical, especially if the basis for that belief is largely emotional or driven by a desire to know the future.
While it’s natural to be curious about what the future holds, it’s also important to approach these matters with a rational and critical mindset.
If you’re interested in exploring the future, consider looking at trends, probabilities, and informed predictions based on rigorous analysis rather than relying solely on the claims of soothsayers.
Science, technology, and data-driven approaches can provide more reliable insights into potential future developments.
All The Best!