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Jesus Christus reveals thru Jacob Lorber: The natural and spiritual Earth
Chapter 7 - The nourishment and rotation of the Earth
1. Since the Earth is, as it were, an immense organic animal body, she has to take nourishment in order to live. Therefore she requires either a mouth, a proboscis, or a haustellum, as does every animal or plant. Certain animals, as, for instance, the polypus or octopus, have several of these sucking trunks. The difference between a proboscis and a haustellum is that the proboscis takes in solid, and the haustellum liquid, nourishment.
2. The roots of all plants, trees, and shrubs are nothing but proboscises. Their blossoms, and especially their filaments, are mainly proboscises that take in the pollen (it should be mentioned that pollen is actually blossom-dust eggs, and, in order to be effective, has to be fertilized like regular chicken eggs. - ED.), crush it, and pass it on to enliven the fructified sap, and as the first nourishment for the formation of the fruit. Besides that, every animalistic and planetary body has quite a number of small suction tips, which are suited to take the electric-ætheric vital substance from the air.
3. Since all animals and plants are a product of the body of the Earth, it should be understood that this principle must therefore apply equally well to the body of the Earth, only on a much greater scale. The Earth has, accordingly, just like any animal, a large main mouth through which she takes in her primary nourishment. Besides the main mouth, the Earth has numerous larger and smaller sucking and eating tubes, and also a main eliminatory canal and a multitude of smaller eliminatory canals. First we shall explore the main mouth, and then the main eliminatory canal, because they exert the strongest influence upon the rotation of the Earth. The numerous small nourishment and drainage canals we shall examine only briefly.
4. The North Pole is the location of the main mouth and the South Pole of the main eliminatory canal. The diameter of the mouth, measured from the outer edge where the mouth has its funnel-shaped beginning, has an average distance of 93 to 140 miles (150 to 225 kilometers) and narrows at the bottom end to a little less than .6214 mile (1 kilometer). The width of this gorge, or throat, extends in a rather straight direction right to the stomach of the body of the Earth. Its walls are not even, and for long distances they are continuously covered with spikes like the skin of a giant porcupine.
5. The stomach of the Earth is located directly under the heart, approximately in the middle of the body of the Earth. It is a hollow room comprising approximately 193 square miles (500 square kilometers) which is partly extended and partly supported in all directions by smaller and larger transverse pillars; some of them have a diameter of 1,312 yards (1,200 meters). This stomach and its transverse girders do not consist of a solid substance; rather, the stomach resembles a large elastic rubber bag. Its internal walls are mutually supported with the same elastic rubber-like substance, so that they cannot be compressed by the outside force of gravity. A main canal, winding like a spiral starting from the stomach, travels through the entire body of the Earth and ends at the South Pole. This main canal is of the same substance as the stomach, but at the mouth it becomes more firm.
6. Numerous canals run into this main stomach of the Earth and from the eliminatory canal.
7. Now the question arises: With what is the Earth nourished through her mouth? Of what does the nourishment consist, and from whence does it come?
8. Whoever has the opportunity to visit the far north will, in the polar regions, experience phenomena which he will not find anywhere else on the surface of the Earth. First, there is a very cold region of air. This heavy cold air unites with a continuously denser mass of vapors which, especially in winter, are shot through towards the North Pole by numerous clusters of light similar to falling stars.
9. Further, the traveler will find, around the wide polar edge, an immense embankment of snow crystals, and, at times, very high icicles. Behold, there we have the nourishment! These snow and ice masses are drawn in by the mouth of the Earth with great magnetic force and transported into the great stomach, where the crystalline nourishment is deposited onto the walls, the transverse girders, and the pillars.
10. When the stomach is filled, the warmth of the heart of the Earth is added, which sets the walls of the stomach into a vibrating motion. The internal transverse girders alternately contract and dilate the stomach, through which motion the nourishment is crushed and ground, producing a positive electric current that separates the nourishing parts and moves them into the alimentary canals.
11. Afterwards, a negative electrical current seizes the undigested remnants in the stomach and drives them with great force through the spirally wound eliminatory canal. In this manner, the excremental food remnants, as a result of continuous powerful friction, have to give up the last of their nourishing substance.
12. This is the reason why the northern part of the Earth has greater landmasses than the southern part – because the southern part receives the last, and, therefore, the inferior nutrients.
13. The rotation of the Earth is caused by the expulsion of the waste material, and that is accomplished through these very airy-looking eliminations that strike the free tether in a spiral direction and give the Earth the momentum of rotation. Just like a rocket that is mounted on a wheel, the wheel is set in motion the minute the rocket is ignited. The reason is that the air escaping the rocket exerts so much pressure that the outside air cannot escape it in the same degree. Thus, a continuous pressure pillar, which turns the wheel upon which the rocket is mounted, is formed between the out-streaming air and the outside air. This example will allow you to understand how the daily rotation of the Earth is accomplished, and how it is continuously and evenly maintained.
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