Comet iSON discovered in late 2012, was predicted by Susan Lynne Schwenger 06 JUN 2010

Discussion in 'Ancient, Indigenous, & Tribal Calendars' started by CULCULCAN, Oct 31, 2014.


    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    "The placement of The Sun, The Moon, and, The Stars within The Cosmos
    will determine, and, will equate to the 'real' knowing of :
    The eXact Time through The placement of The Sun,
    The eXact Day through The placement of The Moon,
    and eXact Month through The placement of The Stars,
    Nature has perfectly designed the master timepiece
    and, placed it fully exposed within the framework of The Sky.

    and, TIME KEEPER that eXists...

    TiME is NOT an illusion,
    and, can be calibrated,
    because every moment is real,
    and, can be measured.

    THE PiVOT of THE NOW iS a place, and,
    THE PiVOT of THE NOW iS a space,
    where everything that is manifested there iS REAL."

    ~ susan lynne schwenger

    Comet ISON (C-2012 S1) Photo Credit: TRAPPIST on 2013-11-15CC BY 3.0 TRAPPIST/E. Jehin/ESO -

    Comet C/2012 S1 aka Comet iSON was discovered and named in late 2012,
    by Vitali Nevski (Виталий Невский,Vitebsk, Belarus)
    and Artyom Novichonok (Артём Новичонок,Kondopoga, Russia)

    BUT, it was actually predicted by Susan Lynne Schwenger aka The eXchanger
    (formerly, &
    back on 06 June 2010, where she said...

    "That a comet will come to mark The End of The Grand Cycle
    (of Macha & Pacha of 9,360,000 days)
    ...and, will be at its zenith on 16 Dec 2013"

    Susan Lynne Schwenger Predicted 06-JUNE-2010

    COMET C/2012 S1 aka Comet iSON was NOT discovered
    until 21st September 2012,
    and, absolutely NO other person on earth,
    predicted any type of comet at this time !!!

    Back in 1984, Susan Lynne Schwenger also stated,
    "The change in The Grand Cycle, would occur in alignment
    with The Last Full Moon
    in the month of December,
    in the year of 2013", and, "it would be in alignment with

    The 360-365-366 Day Calendar, which is known in indigenous circles,
    as, The Six (6) Season x Sixty (60) Day Calendar
    aka The Ancient Year aka The Calendar Round
    aka The Thirteen (13) Moon Calendar
    which is still utilized by The First Nations & Native American Tribes
    on Turtle Island, and, is simply modified to fit with the current civil calendar
    known as The Gregorian Calendar."

    This would show that:
    The End Date of The Grand Cycle would fall on December 16th, 2013,
    which is the day before the last full moon in December.

    This would also show that:
    The Start Date of The Grand Cycle would fall on December 17th, 2013,
    which is the day of the last full moon in December.

    Susan Lynne Schwenger was given information in a Native American Ceremony
    on 01 & 02 May of 2010, and, she shared this information with Tony Bermanseder,
    and, the two of them calibrated The Mayan Tzolkin Calendar of 260 days,
    to The Current Civil Calendar known as, The Gregorian Calender.

    Tony Bermanseder & Susan Lynne Schwenger have worked together
    between 2008 to 2010, calibrating The Mayan Tzolkin Calendar
    (of 260 days) to The Current Civil Calendar aka The Gregorian Calendar
    and, were able to prove that the dates of 16 Dec 2013, and, 17 Dec 2013
    where accurate,
    and, were indeed the 'real' dates of the change of The Grand Cycle.

    Tony Bermanseder was able to take this information,
    and, further align & integrate the information into his own project,
    which is related to the importance of numbers, dates, and, the bible codes.
    His work can be found on


    COMET iSON, formally known as C/2-12S1
    Photo Credit: NASA

    Comet ISON, formally known as C/2012 S1,
    was a sun grazing comet discovered on 21 September 2012
    by Vitali Nevski (Виталий Невский,Vitebsk, Belarus)
    and Artyom Novichonok (Артём Новичонок,Kondopoga, Russia)
    Last edited: Nov 2, 2014

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    'Brighter than a full moon'

    The biggest star of 2013...

    could be Ison - the comet of the century

    A comet discovered by two Russian astronomers will be visible from Earth next year.
    Get ready for a once-in-a lifetime light show, says David Whitehouse

    At the moment it is a faint object, visible only in sophisticated telescopes as a point of light
    moving slowly against the background stars.

    It doesn't seem much – a frozen chunk of rock and ice – one of many moving in the depths of space.

    But this one is being tracked with eager anticipation by astronomers from around the world,
    and in a year everyone could know its name.

    Comet Ison could draw millions out into the dark to witness what could be the brightest comet seen
    in many generations – brighter even than the full Moon.

    It was found as a blur on an electronic image of the night sky taken through a telescope at the Kislovodsk Observatory in Russia as part of a project to survey the sky looking for comets and asteroids
    – chunks of rock and ice that litter space.

    Astronomers Vitali Nevski and Artyom Novichonok were expecting to use the International Scientific Optical Network's (Ison) 40cm telescope on the night of 20 September but clouds halted their plans.

    It was a frustrating night but about half an hour prior to the beginning of morning twilight,
    they noticed the sky was clearing and got the telescope and camera up and running to obtain
    some survey images in the constellations of Gemini and Cancer.

    When the images were obtained Nevski loaded them into a computer program designed to detect asteroids and comets moving between images.

    He noticed a rather bright object with unusually slow movement, which he thought could only mean it was situated way beyond the orbit of Jupiter.

    But he couldn't tell if the object was a comet, so Novichonok booked time on a larger telescope
    to take another look.

    Less than a day later the new images revealed that Nevski and Novichonok had discovered a comet,
    which was named Comet Ison.

    A database search showed it has been seen in images taken by other telescopes earlier that year and in late 2011.

    These observations allowed its orbit to be calculated, and when astronomers did that they let out a collective "wow."

    Comet Ison has taken millions of years to reach us travelling from the so-called Oort cloud
    – a reservoir of trillions and trillions of chunks of rock and ice, leftovers from the birth of the planets.

    It reaches out more than a light-year – a quarter of the way to the nearest star.

    In the Oort cloud the Sun is but a distant point of light whose feeble gravity is just enough to hold onto the cloud.

    Every once in a while a tiny tug of gravity, perhaps from a nearby star or wandering object,
    disturbs the cloud sending some of its comets out into interstellar space to be lost forever
    and a few are scattered sunward.

    Comet Ison is making its first, and perhaps only visit to us.

    Its life has been cold, frozen hard and unchanging, but it is moving closer to the Sun, and getting warmer.

    Ison's surface is very dark – darker than asphalt – pockmarked and dusty with ice beneath the surface.

    It's a small body, a few tens of miles across, with a tiny pull of gravity.

    If you stood upon it you could leap 20 miles into space taking over a week to come down again,
    watching as the comet rotated beneath you. You could walk to the equator, kneel down and gather up handfuls
    of comet material to make snowballs, throw them in a direction against the comet's spin and watch them hang motionless in front of you.

    But it will not remain quiet on Comet Ison for the Sun's heat will bring it to life.

    By the end of summer it will become visible in small telescopes and binoculars.

    By October it will pass close to Mars and things will begin to stir.

    The surface will shift as the ice responds to the thermal shock, cracks will appear in the crust, tiny puffs of gas
    will rise from it as it is warmed.

    The comet's tail is forming.

    Slowly at first but with increasing vigour, as it passes the orbit of Earth, the gas and dust geysers will gather force.

    The space around the comet becomes brilliant as the ice below the surface turns into gas and erupts, reflecting the light of the Sun.

    Now Ison is surrounded by a cloud of gas called the coma, hundreds of thousands of miles from side to side.

    The comet's rotation curves these jets into space as they trail into spirals behind it.

    As they move out the gas trails are stopped and blown backwards by the Solar Wind.

    By late November it will be visible to the unaided eye just after dark in the same direction as the setting Sun.

    Its tail could stretch like a searchlight into the sky above the horizon.

    Then it will swing rapidly around the Sun, passing within two million miles of it,
    far closer than any planet ever does, to emerge visible in the evening sky heading northward
    towards the pole star.

    It could be an "unaided eye" object for months.

    When it is close in its approach to the Sun it could become intensely brilliant but at that stage
    it would be difficult and dangerous to see without special instrumentation
    as it would be only a degree from the sun.

    Remarkably Ison might not be the only spectacular comet visible next year.

    Another comet, called 2014 L4 (PanSTARRS), was discovered last year and in March and April it could also be a magnificent object in the evening sky. 2013 could be the year of the great comets.

    As Comet Ison heads back to deep space in 2014 the sky above it would begin to clear as the dust
    and gas geysers loose their energy. Returning to the place where the Sun is a distant point of light,
    Comet Ison may never return. Its tail points outward now as the solar wind is at its back,
    and it fades and the comet falls quiet once more, this time forever.

    Dr David Whitehouse is an author and astronomer

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    Comet ISON, Passing In 2013, Could Be Brighter Than Moon

    Posted: September 27, 2012

    A new comet named C/ 2012 S1 (ISON) could be brighter than the moon
    when it passes the Earth in 2013.

    In fact, scientists believe it may be so bright that it is visible during the day.

    While some astronomers are skeptical about comet ISON’s brightness,
    others like Karl Battams, a scientist at the Naval Research Laboratory who monitors comets
    for the NASA-supported Sungrazer Comet Project,
    assure that we should watch for it, reports NBC News. Battams stated:

    “This is one to watch, definitely. But the astronomy community in general tries not to overhype
    these things. Potentially it will be amazing. Potentially it will be a huge dud.”

    ISON’s discovery was based off of imagery collected on Friday by the International Scientific Optical Network’s 16-inch Santel reflecting telescope in Russia, and the new comet soon rose to the top
    of the charts.

    Since the superstar comet’s discovery, scientists have been going back through their files to locate
    and “pre-discovery” images, so that they can calculate ISON’s orbit.

    The National Post notes that Ernesto Guido, Giovanni Sostero & Nick Howes,
    who first discovered the comet, stated:

    “Comet C/2012 S1 (ISON) will get to within 0.012AU of the Sun (extremely close) at the end of November 2013 and then to ~0.4AU from Earth at the beginning of January 2014!”

    AU is short for an Astronomical Unit, and it the approximate distance between the Earth
    and our Sun (about 1.1 million miles). The astronomers continued, “According to its orbit,
    this comet might become a naked-eye object in the period November 2013 – January 2014.”

    Because of its closeness to the sun, comet ISON could be brighter than the full moon,
    which Astronomy Magazine’s Michael E. Bakich asserts that it “probably will become the brightest comet anyone alive has ever seen.”

    Over the next year, as comet ISON approaches, we can expect it to be
    compared with the Great Comet of 2007, and even the Great Comet of 1680.

    Of course, we can also expect mumbles about past letdowns,
    such as Comet Kohoutek and Comet Elenin.

    Despite this, we may still be treated to an awesome view come November of 2013.



    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    Comet ISON Will Be Visible During The Day, Discoverers Announce
    Posted: 09/26/2012 8:33 am EDT Updated: 09/26/2012 8:33 am EDT

    By: Joe Rao
    Published: 09/26/2012 07:12 AM EDT on

    A newly discovered comet has the potential to put on a dazzling celestial display late next year,
    when it will be so bright you may be able to see it briefly in the daytime sky.

    Comet C/2012 S1 (ISON) photographed at the RAS Observatory near Mayhill, NM on Sept. 22, 2012,
    by amateur astronomers Ernesto Guido, Giovanni Sostero and Nick Howes
    of the Remanzacco Observatory.

    The discovery of the object named Comet ISON was announced Monday (Sept. 24) 2012
    by Russians Vitali Nevski and Artyom Novichonok, who detected it in photographs
    taken three days earlier using a 15.7-inch (0.4-meter)
    reflecting telescope of the International Scientific Optical Network (ISON),
    near Kislovodsk.

    The new comet is officially known as C/2012 S1.

    When first sighted, Comet ISON was 625 million miles (1 billion kilometers)
    from Earth and 584 million miles (939 million km) from the sun, in the dim constellation of Cancer.

    It was shining at magnitude 18.8 on the reverse scale used by astronomers to measure
    the brightness of sky objects (the lower the number, the brighter the object).

    That makes the comet currently about 100,000 times fainter than the dimmest star
    that can be seen with the unaided eye.

    This image shows the newfound comet C/2012 (ISON) as seen
    by The Remanzacco Observatory in Italy.

    The image, taken by amateur astronomers Ernesto Guido, Giovanni Sostero and Nick Howes,
    is a confirmation view of the comet.

    But at its perihelion (its closest point to the sun), due on Nov. 28, 2013,
    the comet will come within 800,000 miles (1.2 million km) of the sun’s surface
    and could evolve into a dazzling object ? possibly bright enough to be visible
    for a short time in broad daylight. [Spectacular Comet Photos (Gallery).

    The most exciting aspect of this new comet concerns its preliminary orbit,
    which bears a striking resemblance to that of the “Great Comet of 1680.”

    That comet put on a dazzling show; it was glimpsed in daylight and later,
    as it moved away from the sun, it threw off a brilliantly long tail that stretched up
    from the western twilight sky
    after sunset like a narrow searchlight beam for some 70 degrees of arc.

    (A person's clenched fist, held at arm’s length, covers roughly 10 degrees of sky.)

    This NASA graphic shows the orbit and current position of comet C/2012 S1 (ISON).

    The comet is at present located at 6.25 AU from the sun, with 1 AU being the distance
    from Earth to the sun.
    Image released Sept. 24, 2012.

    The fact that the orbits are so similar seems to suggest Comet ISON
    and the Great Comet of 1680 could related or perhaps even the same object.

    Comet ISON will be barely visible to the unaided eye when it is in the predawn night sky,
    positioned against the stars of Leo in October 2013.

    On Oct. 16 it will be passing very near both Mars and the bright star Regulus
    — both can be used as benchmarks to sighting the comet.

    In November, it could be as bright as third-magnitude when it passes very close to the bright first-magnitude star Spica in Virgo.

    The few days surrounding the comet’s closest approach to the sun on Nov. 28, 2013,
    are likely to be most interesting.

    It will whirl rapidly around the sun in a hairpin-like curve and perhaps becomes a dazzlingly bright (negative-magnitude) object.

    The comet will then whirl north after perihelion and become visible during December
    both in the evening sky after sunset and in the morning sky before sunrise.

    Just how bright it will be and how long the tail may get during this time frame is anybody’s guess,
    but there is hope that it could evolve into a memorable celestial showpiece.

    And in case you haven’t checked your 2013 calendar,
    Nov. 28 is already a special day for those living in the United States:
    It is the Thanksgiving Day holiday.

    Which leads to the question: Will Comet ISON be a dazzler, or a turkey?

    Joe Rao serves as an instructor and guest lecturer at New York's Hayden Planetarium.
    He writes about astronomy for The New York Times and other publications,
    and he is also an on-camera meteorologist for News 12 Westchester, New York.
  5. Comet iSON

    Comet iSON Guest

  6. Bluesword Angel

    Bluesword Angel Member

    Comet ISON's Green Blaze

    Captured in Stunning Photo


    Photographer: Adam Block took this image of comet ISON using a SBIG STX16803 CCD Camera
    with a 32-inch Schulman Telescope Schulman Telescope atop Mount Lemmon
    from the University of Arizona’s SkyCenter on the morning of Oct. 8, 2013.

    Comet ISON blazes through the night sky on its dangerous journey toward the sun in this great photo recently sent to
    Astrophotographer Adam Block captured this amazing image of the comet using a SBIG STX16803 CCD camera with a 32-inch Schulman Telescope Schulman Telescope atop Mount Lemmon from the University of Arizona’s SkyCenter on the morning of Oct. 8.
    Comet ISON: 5 Things You Should Know

    Comet ISON could wow stargazers this December 2013 if it survives its close encounter
    with the sun next month.

    The comet was discovered last year by a couple of amateur Russian astronomers as it made its way
    from the cold and distant comet refractory called the Oort Cloud.

    Astronomers believe this trip is its maiden voyage to the inner solar system.

    Comet ISON will make its closest approach to the sun on Nov. 28, 2013
    coming within 730,000 miles (1.2 million kilometers) of the solar surface.

    Recent photos of Comet ISON by the Hubble Space Telescope
    showed that the comet has held together during its trip into the inner solar system.
    Hubble Confirms Comet ISON Is Holding It Together

    To see more amazing night sky photos submitted by readers,
    visit our astrophotography archive.
    This article originally appeared on
    and, then was posted on:
    Last edited by a moderator: Oct 31, 2014
  7. Bluesword Angel

    Bluesword Angel Member

    Last edited: Oct 31, 2014
    CULCULCAN likes this.

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    WOW; James thank you for sharing that
    it is absolutely fabulous if you click on that blue link
    and, you can actually see the path of the comet
    Many thanks, for your post :)

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member


    "THE next ICE AGE will OCCUR in sync with 16th December 2013,
    end time of The Grand Cycle of Pacha & Macha
    and, 17th December 2013 -The Start Time of The Grand Cycle of Pacha iNTi,
    they occur, once every 104,000 years, which is 4 cycles of 26,000 ancient years"
    - Susan Lynne Schwenger
    Predicted 30-MAY-2010

    "An ice age occurs once every 104,000 ancient years
    if 360 days is the length of an ancient year
    there are 26,000 ancient years x 4 cycles = 104,000 ancient years
    the importance of our calendar calibrations,
    are, as follows:
    in 9,360,360 ancient days/360 ancient days = 26,001 ancient years
    or (5 major cycles x 13 minor cycles x 144,000 days) + (6 seasons x 60 days=360)
    =9,360,360 ancient days
    in 9,360,000 ancient days/360 ancient days= 26,000 ancient years
    The ancient day-record-time-wisdom keepers, were out by 360 ancient days
    16th December 2013, is the end of The Macha (9,360,000) & Pacha (360) Grand Cycle
    17th December 2013, is the start of The Pacha iNTi (9,360,000) Grand Cycle" Susan Lynne Schwenger - 30 May 2010

    "The equations of:
    390 x 24000=9,360,000
    360 x 26000=9,360,000
    260 x 36000=9,360,000
    also, are in sync with 5 major cycles x 13 minor cycles = 65 cycles x 144,000 days = 9,360,000 days
    9,360,000/390 = 24,000 ancient years
    9,360,000/360 = 26,000 ancient years
    9,360,000/260 = 36,000 tzolkin cycles"
    ~ Susan Lynne Schwenger - 30 May 2010

    "One alteration or one single move can change absolutely EVERYTHiNG !!!
    ~ susan lynne schwenger

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member


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