Antipodes and the South Pacific Ocean

What if I should fall right through the center of the earth… oh, and come out the other side, where people walk upside down? — Alice in Wonderland (film,1951).

I was with my friends Ashlea and Yvonne last night, and Ashlea mentioned that the antipode of Jerusalem was in the South Pacific. We were talking about the mystery of Q-Anon and the “Figi water,” and how I thought it might connect to Rene Daumal’s concept of the invisible “Mount Analog,” which he positioned there in his novel of the same name. My discussion of Mount Analog in previous articles had prompted her to look up this information years ago. As we were speaking, a major earthquake hit rocked the seafloor near this very area, causing Tsunami warnings.

Well, anyway, as you can see for yourself, it’s certainly true.

Location of Jerusalem antipode, next to the white rabbit, relative to Figi, next to the bottle of Figi water.
A broader view of Jerusalem’s antipode, according to Google Earth. I’ve marked it with a white rabbit.

The antipode is well in the midst of what is called the “water hemisphere.”

Water Hemisphere from Wikipedia.

According to Wikipedia:

The center of the water hemisphere is the antipodal point of the center of the land hemisphere, and is therefore located at 47°13′S 178°28′E, near New Zealand‘s Bounty Islands in the Pacific Ocean.

So where’s the center of the land hemisphere? It’s somewhere in France. Again from Wikipedia:

Determinations of the hemispheres vary slightly. One determination places the centre of the Land Hemisphere at 47°13′N 1°32′W (in the city of Nantes, France). …An alternative assignment determines the centre of the Land Hemisphere to be at 47°24′42″N 2°37′15″W (in île Dumet near Saint-Nazaire, France).

I’ve looked at the location of the center of the water hemisphere on Google Earth. The only land I saw anywhere near it was something called “Antipodes Island.” Wikipedia describes it thusly:

The Antipodes Islands (from Greek αντίποδες – antipodes) are inhospitable volcanic islands in subantarctic waters to the south of – and territorially part of – New Zealand. They lie 860 kilometres (534 mi) to the southeast of Stewart Island/Rakiura.

Ecologically, the islands are part of the Antipodes Subantarctic Islands tundra ecoregion. The islands are inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List, together with other subantarctic New Zealand islands. The island group is a nature reserve and there is no general public access [emphasis mine].

The island group was originally called the “Penantipodes” meaning “next to the antipodes”, because it lies near to the antipodes of London. Over time the name has been shortened to “Antipodes” leaving some to suppose its European discoverers had not realised its global location. This misapprehension persists. In fact, the island’s antipodes are situated on the territory of the French village Gatteville-le-Phare, near Cherbourg.

If you’re wondering what the actual antipode of London is, according to it’s -51.507351, 179.872242, a place in the ocean a bit more to the South. Pretty close, it seems to me, and, considering there’s nothing else around but that island, close enough to justify naming it that, in my opinion.

As I’ve been saying, I think it’s quite possible we really know the truth about where things are in our world. (See my article “Hidden Hyperspace Kingdoms for  the Elite,” and the larger essay it’s taken from, “Fake N.E.W.S.: Unboxing the Compass”.) Video below.



Leave a Reply