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The Time Of No-time
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© Christine Till
The Maya evidently thought quite a bit about the Sun and they watched it trace out a path along the ecliptic.
The Long Count Mayan Calendar finishes the second transit period of one of its great cycles - the 5th cycle - on December 21, 2012 at 11:11 (UTC). That day also brings to a close the 13th Bak'tun, an almost 400-year period in the Maya long-count calendar.
But rather than moving to the next Bak'tun, the calendar will reset at the end of the 13th cycle, akin to the way a 1960s automobile would click over at mile 99,999.9 and reset to zero. We, of course, know that really means a hundred thousand [miles] and not zero.
The "click over's" total transit time of 40 years is called "The Time of No-Time".
The Mayans say that at the beginning and end of these cycles, which is every 5,125 years, the central sun or light of the galaxy emits a ray of light so intense and so brilliant that it illuminates the entire universe. This burst of light syncronizes all of the Suns and planets. The Mayans compare this burst to the pulse of the universe, beating once every 5,125 years. It is these pulses that mark the end of one cycle and the beginning of the next.
Is this a code for catastrophe or the beginning of a new era - an evolutionary moment in which millions of human beings finally become aware of their responsibility for creating their own personal reality, and the co-creation of the collective reality? Will the new heartbeat of the planet facilitate spiritual processes, awareness, daily introspection and meditation? "The Time of No-Time" is not happening outside, it is happening inside of all humans beings.
September 16th, 2012
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