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Vesta (left) and Ceres, the two largest objects in the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter, shown to scale with the Moon
Part of a series of articles on the
Solar System

   The Sun   
Helios and Vesta
Temple of the Sun


   Former planets   

   Other bodies   
The Moon
Comet Kohoutek

The asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter is what remains today of the planet Maldek, destroyed when its lifewaves waged a war ending in nuclear annihilation.

The existence of a planet between Mars and Jupiter was predicted by Johann Titius and restated in 1772 by German astronomer Johann Bode based on the numerical progression of the distances of the then-known planets from the sun. Following the discovery in 1781 of Uranus, whose location conformed to Bode’s law, astronomers began to search for the missing planet, finding instead the asteroid belt. About 95 of the thousands of asteroids, or minor planets as they are called, that have since been discovered in our solar system are part of this main asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter.

God Tabor said about this asteroid belt:

In the asteroid belt of the solar system, located between Mars and Jupiter, revolve magnetic chunks of the ancient planet Maldek, a monument to the perfidy of the laggards and their denial of the power of the creative Spirit of pure Being.[1]

A group of asteroids closer to the sun is the record and remains of the destroyed planet Hedron, overtaken by the pleasure cult of its lifewaves who, when reincarnated on earth, became known for their cult of hedonism.

Astronomers have also discovered a group of asteroids whose highly elliptical orbits take them at times among the inner planets (Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars) that are nearer to the sun. There is still much speculation among scientists over the origin of these minor planets; the two main hypotheses are that asteroids are either fragments of a planet that exploded or was destroyed, or they are particles that never condensed to form a planet.

See also




Archangel Gabriel, Mysteries of the Holy Grail, p. 322.

  1. God Tabor, “The Earth Is the Lord’s, and the Fullness Thereof,” Pearls of Wisdom, vol. 14, no. 15, April 11, 1971.