The Obvious Does Not Lie…
Everyday, when someone observes nature with an open and inquisitive mind, perception is unanimous: The Earth Is Flat. One of the most apparent and enduring realities of nature, the sun demonstrates each evening what society chooses not to see. Whether crepuscular rays,
Or the fact that both Sun AND Moon are the same size in the afternoon sky,
Society stubbornly refuses to acknowledge Flat Earth Theory. This image demonstrates that the sun is smaller and much closer to he earth, where it orbits above its surface.
The picture also speaks volumes regarding the structure of earth’s atmosphere. Obviously, the atmosphere is layered, with clouds occurring both in front and behind the sun. Logically, the posterior (rear most) clouds are much larger and thicker than those occurring in front of the sun. We encounter nearby clouds while flying or climbing a tall mountain. The Sun orbits well beyond the nearest clouds, while the distant clouds are themselves well beyond the sun. Simply put, the structure of the atmosphere (from the ground up), follows the order of cloud, sun, cloud. Then, space…
So why don’t we often see clouds behind the sun during the afternoon? Upper atmosphere clouds (the thicker more distant ones) tend to occur along the more distant fringes of the disk of the earth. As the sun recedes in its daily orbit across the surface of the earth (causing the sun to set), the angle of light (relative to the observer) reflects from the earth, illuminating the distant “thick” clouds.
Of course, this oversimplification only serves to communicate the highly complex nature of the atmosphere. Until truly objective research motivated by Planar Theory becomes financially and socially possible, we are forced to work with the crude and biased findings of mainstream science. Even spherist research suggests a layered atmosphere. Yet such mainstream models fail woefully at explaining the existence of clouds that are visibly in front and behind the sun itself. For instance, consider this rebuttal to the images that show a nearby sun in front of distant clouds:
At face value this seems like a sound dismissal of the Nearby Sun Hypothesis. However, it makes a fundamental observational error: the power lines pictured are in fact closer to the camera lens. Why would these “bleed out”, when clouds obviously more distant than the power lines appear plainly and solidly in front of the sun? Why would nearby power lines be obliterated but not distant clouds? Clearly something is going on here. If you look at the picture, it’s easy to see a light whiff of cloud in front of the sun in the lower left hand quadrant; while a much thicker and darker portion of cloud situated in the lower right hand quadrant floats demonstrably behind the sun. We see clouds in front, and clouds behind. This rebuttal requires nothing more than open minded observation to refute.
Unfortunately, society (and science) is not open minded.