Is Mercury a Moon?



Our Moon

Our Moon

Not just any moon, but is Mercury a moon from the 3rd orbit (like ours)
that migrated to the 1st orbit?

The movement of the moon from the 3rd orbit to the 1st orbit is part of a ‘migratory’ explanation to the formation of Solar System and the evolution of life – described in the previous post: “Step 3b: The Sacred Path of Planetary Migration – Evolution Realised“. And of course explained so beautifully in the book: Earth Mother Our Womb of Life.

I want to look at different parts of the proposal. In the post “Did Life Begin in the Icy Orbit of Pluto?” I examined what the title says – did life begin out near Pluto? – the first stop on our journey of evolution. I found that scientists support the idea that life began and evolved in very cold conditions, that do not exist presently on Earth. I found that paleontologists and evolutionary scientists believe the Earth was once a ‘snowball’ and have collected evidence in support of the theory. I also discovered that Pluto is not:  

“just an over sized snowball, but a dramatically dynamic world.” ~ Marc Buie, astronomer Southwest Research Institute

As Alan Stern, principal investigator of the New Horizons (the unmanned Pluto-Kuiper Belt probe) said:

“No one predicted river valleys on Mars, or volcanoes on the Galilean satellites, or that Mercury was mostly a core and little else. It’s entirely likely that Pluto will be something so surprising that everything we’ve done so far looks quaint in comparison.”

In this post I want to skip to the end of the proposed evolutionary journey and explore Mercury.

The video above, from NASA, shows Mercury’s south polar region.  Mercury not only looks like our moon, but also shares more similarities with our moon than any of the planets in our Solar System, including: Continue reading

Step 3b: The Sacred Path of Planetary Migration – Evolution Realised

Evolution in 4 Easy Steps describes the formation of our Solar System, the planets and the evolution of life as a cyclical, purposeful system in Nature:

  • Step 1: The Birth of a Solar System explains how our Solar System first formed – including our young Earth with all of the ‘material’ for life – the micro-organisms, gases and chemicals.
  • Step 2: Friction at the Core Enables Life identifies the life force of the planet. And it’s all to do with the iron Core in the heart of the planet. I describe and provide evidence of how the Core of the Earth is rotating in the opposite direction to the mantle – creating friction. Friction is a powerful force – it produces heat, energy and magnetism which rises through the body of the planet and brings the material form in Step to life.
  • Step 3a: Punctuated Equilibria – Initiating Evolution explains evolution as a dynamic engineered procedure – like a catapult (see below). Step 3a describes the mechanism that initiates the event – the release of the spring: which is the ejection of the planet’s solid Core (due to the process of ‘differentiation’ – described in step 3a and very soon in this post).
  • Step 3b (this post) explains what happens next – the launch of the payload:


Without the Core, the planet is now lighter in weight, in mass – and is gravitationally pulled one orbit closer to the Sun. As I wrote earlier, evolution is purposeful engineered process within a structured and dynamic Solar System. It isn’t just our planet – the Earth – that ejects Her Core and moves one orbit closer to the Sun, but rather all of the planets work  together in one process, one over arching procedure – during what the Hopi call ‘Purification Time’. The only two planets that do not eject their Cores and move closer to the Sun are the planetary bodies in the first two orbits (currently Venus and Mercury). These two are drawn into the Sun to create energy. The diagram below illustrates the procedure.

IMG_1434 - Copy

The diagram in the photo above illustrates the Sacred Path of Plantary Migration.

  • The first line of the diagram shows the Solar System in a state of ‘equilibrium’ – as we know it now, with the planets orbiting in set paths around the Sun.
  • The second line shows the coming ‘punctuation’ in equilibrium (Purification Time), when the planets eject their Cores (to become moons) and are gravitationally pulled one orbit closer to the Sun. During the next punctuation or Purification, our Earth will move into the second orbit (currently occupied by Venus). And our moon will move into the first orbit (currently occupied by Mercury).
  • During each Purification, the planet and moon in the first two orbits (currently Venus and Mercury) enter the Sun to create energy.
  • This procedure is repeated in regular intervals, as shown in the remaining lines of the diagram.

Continue reading