Mayan 2012 End Age Prophesies (their meaning in plain terms)

With so much interest in the Maya predictions of 2012 it is difficult to understand the actual prophesies from their many interpretations.  This guide will provide you with enough information to “decode” their meaning.


The Mayan civilization of Central America was and is the most advanced in relation to time-science knowledge. Their main calendar is the most accurate on the planet. It has never erred.

The Maya calendar describes not only time but combines it with the evolution of consciousness in all of its aspects and how man passes through it.  Therefore Maya prophesies are not only a clock but a condition of the human state.

The Maya indicate that we are living in the “fifth sun” world.  Earth entered the Fifth Sun on August 13, 3113 BC.  The previous four worlds were destroyed by natural disasters.  The last cataclysm destroyed civilization by a great flood and left little survivors.  According to the Maya we are their descendants.

Incredibly the ancient Maya were able to predict an astrological alignment that only occurs every 26,000 years. The Great Cycle of the Mayan Long Count calendar (the fifth world) ends on the winter solstice of 2012 A.D (December 21).  This date happens to coincide exactly with our Sun aligning with the intersection point of what is known as the Great Rift, a band of dark dust clouds in the Milky Way, which the Maya called the Xibalba be or "Black Road”.   


Watch: Doomsday 2012: The End of Days

Tarahumara  (cave and cliff dwellers hand carve violins)

The Tarahumara (Raramuri, in their native tongue) are an indigenous people of northern Mexico that retreated to the Copper Canyon in the Sierra Madre Occidental on the arrival of Spanish explorers in the sixteenth century.  They are renowned for their long-distance running ability, sometimes as far as 100 miles without stopping to catch animals such as deer. 

Most still practice a traditional lifestyle, inhabiting natural shelters such as caves or cliff overhangs and observe strict ceremonial practices.  The Tarahumara use violins, flutes and drums for their religious ceremonies and festival dances.  Violins were introduced to the Tarahumara by the Spanish missionaries in the 1600's.  Since then, the Tarahumara have been hand carving these instruments.  A talented Tarahumara musician is believed capable of communicating with divine beings and able to request good fortune from them.


Watch: Light Feet (a Raramury Tale) trailer winner fiction (Chihuahua Film Festival)