Prophecy, Three Days of Darkness, Video

Vision of Thick Gross Darkness covering the Earth-3 Days Of Multidimensional Darkness!!! – Eagle Eye For Christ

Vision of Thick Gross Darkness covering the Earth-3 Days Of Multidimensional Darkness!!! – Eagle Eye For Christ

Published on Apr 5, 2019

This verse mentions darkness happening before the Lord comes: “The sun shall be turned into darkness, and the moon into blood, before that great and notable day of the Lord come:” ‭‭Acts‬ ‭2:20‬ ‭KJV‬‬ This verse speaks on the 3 days of darkness that took place when Christ was crucified: “For as Jonas was three days and three nights in the whale’s belly; so shall the Son of man be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth.” ‭‭Matthew‬ ‭12:40‬ ‭KJV‬‬ This verse speaks on the Lord creating both light and dark, peace and evil: “I form the light, and create darkness: I make peace, and create evil: I the Lord do all these things.” ‭‭Isaiah 45:7 This verse speaks on what happened in the past: “For, behold, the darkness shall cover the earth, and gross darkness the people: but the Lord shall arise upon thee, and his glory shall be seen upon thee.” ‭‭Isaiah‬ ‭60:2‬ ‭KJV To receive understanding, study the whole chapter of Isaiah 45 and Isaiah 60

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7 Comments

  1. David

    Thanks, very much dear sister for sharing your vision and the way you felt the darkness and then giving us the scriptures or the word the Lord put in your heart. So many Saints are sharing of the soon coming darkness recently on Social Media this is yet another God sent confirmation. Shalom!!!

  2. Roberta

    Beloved Brother and Sisters in Jesus: There are too many speaking of the 3 days of darkness to ignore. One more has been added to the lengthening list of Julie Whedbee, Linda Courtney, Kerry Ann Gidden to name a few. Those just listed have heard from the LORD on this matter SEVERAL TIMES. PLEASE: make the preparations given by the three Sisters listed here. Pay attention to the details as well. THEN, tell everyone you know and advise them to prepare also. Remember Ezekiel 33 and the LORD requiring your brother’s blood from YOU if you are silent. May the LORD our God be with you.

  3. Nadine

    I am in agreement and also have a strong sense we are not to ignore and to pray and be led to send to whomever the LORD leads us to send to.

  4. Kenneth Heck

    The three days of darkness is one prophecy in which both Catholics and non-Catholics can perhaps agree. The earliest Catholic instance may be that of Anna Maria Taigi (1706-1837):

    “God will send two punishments: one shall be in the form of wars, revolutions and other evils; it shall originate on earth. The other will be sent from heaven. There shall come over the whole earth an intense darkness lasting three days and three nights. Nothing will be visible, and the air will be laden with pestilence which will claim mainly, but not only, the enemies of religion.”

  5. Tacuma

    Dear Eagle Eye For Christ From Azazel Saturn

    Using the word notable for the day of the Lord(Lord meaning Ruler) is not a correct term or adjective of an action clause(verb or pronoun verb to distinguish and substitute it for the verb or action clause of terrible), it does not do the sentence justice when read with notable try taking the verse and applying the substituted verb in and read it for yourself how it sounds.

    The Return of Jesus – The “Day of the Lord”
    What will it be like the DAY the Jesus returns for HIS Faithful believers?
    Will it be a quiet day where the Faithful will just slip away unseen? NO –
    It will be GREAT day for the Faithful and a TERRIBLE day for the Luke-warm and Unbelievers!
    Joel 2:11b for the day of the Lord is great and VERY terrible; and who can abide it?
    What is God’s Plan on that Day, what will he be doing?

    It will be GREAT day for the Faithful and a TERRIBLE(terrible (adj.) day
    late 14c., “causing terror, awe, or dread; frightful,” from Old French terrible (12c.),
    from Latin terribilis “frightful,” from terrere “fill with fear,” from PIE root *tros- ”
    to make afraid” (source also of Sanskrit trasanti “to tremble, be afraid,” Avestan tarshta “scared, afraid,”
    Greek treëin “to tremble, be afraid,” Lithuanian trišėti “to tremble, shiver,” Old Church Slavonic treso ”
    I shake,” Middle Irish tarrach “timid”). Weakened sense of “very bad, awful” is first attested 1590s.

    Relate entries & more

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    enfant terrible (n.)
    1851, French, literally “terrible child” (see infant + terrible). One whose unorthodox
    or shocking speech or manners embarrass his associates as a naughty child embarrasses his
    French also has enfant gâté, “spoiled child,” hence “person given excessive adulation.”
    Relate entries & more

    terribly (adv.)
    “dreadfully, so as to cause terror, in a horrible manner,” mid-15c., from terrible + -ly (2).
    In the sense of “extremely” it is first recorded 1833; in the sense of “extremely badly” it dates from 1930.
    Relate entries & more

    terrific (adj.)
    1660s, “frightening,” from Latin terrificus “causing terror or fear, frightful,”
    from terrere “fill with fear” (see terrible) + combining form of facere “to make” (from PIE root *dhe- “to set,
    Weakened sensed of “very great, severe” (as in terrific headache) appeared 1809; inverted colloquial sense of “excellent”
    began 1888. Related: Terrifically.
    Relate entries & more

    deterrent
    1829, adjective (“having the power or tendency to deter”) and noun (“that which deters or tends to deter”),
    in Bentham, from Latin deterrentem, present participle of deterrere “to frighten from, discourage from,”
    from de “away” (see de-) + terrere “frighten, fill with fear” (see terrible). In reference to nuclear weapons, from 1954.

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    deter (v.)
    1570s, “discourage and stop by fear,” from Latin deterrere “to frighten from, discourage from,” from de “away”
    (see de-) + terrere “frighten, fill with fear” (see terrible). Meaning “stop or prevent from acting or proceeding by any
    countervailing motive” is from 1590s. Related: Deterred; deterring.

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    terror (n.)
    early 15c., “something that intimidates, an object of fear,” from Old French terreur (14c.), from Latin terrorem
    (nominative terror) “great fear, dread, alarm, panic; object of fear, cause of alarm; terrible news,” from terrere ”
    fill with fear, frighten,” from PIE root *tres- “to tremble” (see terrible).

    From c. 1500 as “fear so great as to overwhelm the mind.” Meaning “quality of causing dread” is attested from 1520s.
    Sense of “a person fancied as a source of terror” (often with deliberate exaggeration, as of a naughty child)
    is recorded from 1883. Terror bombing first recorded 1941, with reference to German air attack on Rotterdam.
    Terror-stricken is from 1831. The Reign of Terror in French history (March 1793-July 1794) was the period when the
    nation was ruled by a faction whose leaders made policy of killing by execution anyone deemed an impediment to their
    measures; so called in English from 1801. Old English words for “terror” included broga and egesa.
    Relate entries & more

    tremendous (adj.)
    1630s, “awful, dreadful, terrible,” from Latin tremendus “fearful, to be dreaded, terrible,” literally “to be trembled at,”
    gerundive form of tremere “to tremble” (see tremble (v.)). Hyperbolic or intensive sense of “extraordinarily great or good,
    immense” is attested from 1812, paralleling semantic changes in terrific, terrible, dreadful, awful, etc. Related: Tremendously.)

    Now read that again instead of terrible read it as notable and you SHALL SEE the drastic sounding change to the supposed terrible day as something not as serve.
    but as you put it “notable”
    notable (adj.)
    mid-14c., from Old French notable “well-known, notable, remarkable” (13c.) and directly from Latin notabilis “noteworthy, extraordinary,” from notare “to mark, note, make a note,” from nota “mark, sign, means of recognition” (see note (n.)). The noun meaning “a person of distinction” is first recorded 1815. Related: Notably; notableness.
    Relate entries & more

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    notabilia (n.)
    “notable things,” from Latin notabilia, neuter plural of notabilis (see notable).
    Relate entries & more

    notability (n.)
    late 14c., from Old French notabilite, from Medieval Latin *notabilitatem (nominative *notabilitas), from Latin notabilis (see notable).
    Relate entries & more

    signal (adj.)
    “remarkable, striking, notable” (“serving as a sign”), 1640s, from French signalé, past participle of signaler “to distinguish, signal” (see signal (n.)).
    Relate entries & more

    So it is the day of the ruler hence he comes and enters into judgement with all flesh those that remain…
    Psalm 50: 1The Mighty One, God the Lord, speaks and summons the earth from the rising of the sun to its setting. 2 Out of Zion, the perfection of beauty, God shines forth.
    3 Our God comes; he does not keep silence; before him is a devouring fire, around him a mighty tempest. 4 He calls to the heavens above and to the earth, that He may judge HIS people:
    5 “Gather to me my faithful ones, who made a covenant with me by sacrifice!” (See Romans 12:1) 6 The heavens declare his righteousness, for God himself is judge! Selah
    7 “Hear, O my people, and I will speak; O Israel, I will testify against you. I AM GOD, your GOD.
    Israel = The Whole House, those left behind – Luke warm

  6. K. J.

    The 3 days may come after you see a 2nd sun – Nibiru – in the sky. 2022 maybe?

  7. Karen Cooper

    Yup when the gravitational pull causes the earth to shift.

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