Perhaps, if you have a presence on social media, you have seen the stories circulating on Facebook about the Bulgarian Prophetess Baba Vanga. If you have somehow missed this story, well fear not dearies, for I will elaborate!

Baba Vanga is probably the most prolific “prophet” since Nostradamus, and her predictions are just as troubling and far-reaching as his. Reports have claimed that her predictions have an accuracy rate of about 80%.

First, Some Background

Baba Vanga was born and raised in Bulgaria. At 12 years old she was caught in some kind of horrendous storm where strong winds allegedly lifted her from the ground and violently slammed her back down. She was found after more than one day, having been injured and exposed to the elements. She was left blind for life after this ordeal and her visions apparently started during that same storm that blinded her.

Vanga became well known in her homeland for her accurate psychic predictions, at one point even working as an advisor to the Bulgarian Communist Party. Rich and powerful individuals travelled to see her and ask her questions of the future for decades. The blind prophetess became known as the Nostradamus of the Balkans.

Baba Vanga died at age 85 in the year 1996, but her predictions live on.

The Prophecies of Baba Vanga

In 1989, Vanga predicted the fall of the World Trade Center in 2001.

In 1980, she predicted the sinking of Russian submarine Kursk in 2000.

At the turn of the century, in August of 1999 or 2000, Kursk will be covered with water and the whole world will be weeping over it.

In case you, like me, were unaware; the Kursk was a Russian Navy nuclear powered cruise missile submarine that was lost with all hands on board when it sank to the bottom of the Barents Sea on August 12, 2000.

She also accurately predicted the 2004 Boxing Day tsunami that killed thousands.

We are coming to a point in time where we will see if some of her other predictions are going to turn about to be true or not. As I list these “prophecies” of the future, please remember that this woman passed away in 1996, nearly 20 years ago, and all of these predictions allegedly existed before her death.

It is predicted that in 2016 “Muslims will invade Europe” which will “cease to exist as we know it.” She predicted that the conflict will result in a European continent nearly devoid of life.

She foretold that in 2023 the Earth’s orbit will change. While no one has been quite sure what this means, recently I read this article which talks about how the rising sea levels can and will lead to the slowing of the Earth’s orbit.

In 2025 the population of Europe will reach zero.

In 2028 humankind will travel to Venus in search of new sources of energy.

In 2033, world water levels will rise as ice caps melt.

By 2043, Europe’s transformation into an Islamic caliphate will be complete. She predicted that Rome will be named the Capital and the world economy will thrive under Muslim rule.

In 2066, the United States will use a new climate weapon to take back Rome and bring back Christianity.

In 2076 Vanga predicted that Communism will return to Europe and the rest of the world.

In 2084 she made the prediction that “nature will be reborn”…no one is really sure what is meant by this, although the implications are troubling.

Yea, the rest of this century looks a bit bleak for the entire world. But her predictions did not stop there, no. She continued to make predictions that span hundreds of years, much like Nostradamus did during his time.

I will not list all of them here in this post because it would take all morning, but I did include the link at the bottom of this post so that you can read the rest of the predictions for yourself if you are so inclined.

She made it to 5079, and her prediction for that year simply stated “The end of the world”. So at least we can rest assured, maybe, that the world will be around for three thousand more years, right?

 

Sources:

The Chilling Predictions of Baba Vanga – AncientCode.com

Russian submarine Kursk (K-141) – Wikipedia

2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami – Wikipedia

 

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