Strange Red ‘Glowing’ Fog Mist in Space Surrounds the International Space Station
A video about a strange red glow in space that completely surrounded the International Space Station was posted by Streetcap1.
Coincidentally (or maybe not so coincidentally) a few days ago there were several countries in eastern Europe that were blanketed with orange snow turning ski resorts into apocalyptic looking scenes.
News reports speculated that the orange snow was likely the result of winds blowing sand from the Sahara desert and mixing with the snow. So is there any connection between the red ‘glowing’ mist that was recorded in space?
Is it really just Sand blowing up from the Sahara Desert like the News said, that is causing Orange Snow? This seems to be a rare coincidence. Maybe Sahara sand can travel into Space.
Go To 45 minutes in at this link to see the original ISS footage of the red mist
Here is another interesting theory:
In 1950 Velikovsky published the ground breaking book ‘Worlds in Collision’ and in it Velikovsky argued that a huge comet-planet passed by, and interacted, with earth in historical times.
Velikosysky wrote about Nibiru.
Since its arrival in the inner solar system in 2003, it is said that planet Earth at the certain moment will encounter the tail of Nibiru and one of the first visible signs of this encounter is the reddening of the earth’s surface by a fine dust of rusty pigment as well as massive clouds of charged, red, iron-oxide dust.
This red dust is blown around, creating red sandstorms and is the cause of blood-red and strange sunsets and red skies (orange/red glows) – (even at night), and colored clouds that spread from horizon to horizon, reports earthchangeshotline.
When viewed from Earth, Nibiru appears a blood red color because of this accompanying red dust cloud, which is outside its atmosphere.
Whether the ‘hypothetical’ celestial body Nibiru is really the cause of the orange snow and the strange red mist glow in space is always the question, but at least it is a very strange phenomenon.