Fulfillment of Thomas Gibson's Disaster Prophecies

As shown in Thomas Gibson's Prophecies
at http://prophetic-word.org
As Interpreted by Rev. Jack Barr


Last update - 1/8/2004

It must be stated that there has never been, nor will there ever be, any Prophecy that will, or can, replace any part of the Word of God as given to us in God's Holy Bible. The Prophecies are a supplement, an additional word from God, that will, if from God, reinforce the message that God has given us in His Bible and by which the Bible itself will be the key to understanding any and all prophecies. Any Prophecy, from any source, that is in conflict with God's Word in the Bible, is not of God.

Rev. Jack Barr

Many prophecies from Thomas Gibson have multiple prophecies or parts within each numbered prophecy. Therefore, the part fulfilled does not include everything in the numbered prophecy, but only the one part listed here.



Disasters foretold

1995 11 04.1 change in the things that are occurring as far as earthquakes, natural disasters, many other disasters of natural occurrences

Fulfilled. Many changes in patterns and an increases in disasters of all kinds, storms, fires, floods, tornadoes, hurricanes, drought.

1996 11 15.1 storms of greater fierceness than before in the recent memory of men

Fulfilled before Jan. 6, 2004. There has been more unusual and killer storms in the last 10 years than in the previous 100 years. See also 1998 12 23.2 notes below, for information on some of the worst storms in man's history which happened in 1999.

T. Gibson's prophecy compares to Raymond Aguilera's prophecy of Sept 1993
In prophecy 361, September 20, 1993, God tells us that He will hit the United States with storms.

"Storm, Storm, The storm is coming. Hurry right now! Get up and put down everything I tell you, for here comes the storm in the manner or God. For I am going to hit the United States with storms. Yes, I am going to hit them. For the things of the United States are the things of the devil. Yes, My son. The day of the storm is here. ......." This prophecy is being fulfilled right now.

In the 5 years since this prophecy, there has been 7 major floods in the United States. There were only 17 major floods in the previous 94 years. An increase of more than 7 times the average.

1994, July Georgia, Alabama 32 dead
1995, March California 15 dead
1996, January Northeastern US 15+ dead
1996, December -
1997 January Northwestern US 29 dead
1997 March Ohio River Valley 35 dead
1998 February California to Tijuana 30+ dead
1998 August South Texas to Mexico 16 dead

In the previous 10 years, 1984-94 there were 4 major floods.
In the previous 10 years, 1974-84 there were 4 major floods.
In the previous 10 years, 1964-74 there were 3 major floods.
In the previous 10 years, 1954-64 there were 0 major floods.
In the previous 54 years, 1900-54 there were only 6 major floods.

In the 5 years since this prophecy, there has been 9 major storms in the United States. There were only 29 major storms in the previous 93 years. An increase of 6 times the average. This category includes blizzards, ice, hurricanes.

1994 November, South Florida, storm Gordon, 839 dead.
1995 October, Florida, Alabama, hurricane Opal, 59 dead
1996 January, Northeastern United States, Blizzard, 100 dead
1996 July, Eastern United States, hurricane Bertha, 15 dead
1996 August/September, N. Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, hurricane Fran, 28 dead.
1996 November, Texas to Missouri, ice, 26 dead.
1997 July, Southeastern Michigan, Storms, 16 dead.
1998 February, Kentucky, West Virginia, blizzard, 10+ dead
1998 September, Florida Keys-Gulf Coast, hurricane Georges, 600+ dead

In the previous 10 years, 1984-94, 2 major storms.
In the previous 10 years, 1974-84, 3 major storms.
In the previous 10 years, 1964-74, 6 major storms.
In the previous 10 years, 1954-64, 8 major storms.
In the previous 10 years, 1944-54, 2 major storms.
In the previous 10 years, 1934-44, 3 major storms.
In the previous 34 years, 1900-34, 5 major storms.

In the 5 years since this prophecy, there has been 10 major tornadoes in the United States. There were only 38 major tornadoes in the previous 60 years. An increase of 3 times the average.

1994 March, AL, TN, GA, NC, SC (series), 52 dead.
1995 May, Southern Oklahoma, Northern Texas, 23 dead.
1997 March, Central Arizona, 26 dead.
1997 May, Jarrell, Texas, 27 dead.
1998 February, Central Florida, 42 dead.
1998 March, Northeast Georgia, 12 dead.
1998 March, Eastern Indiana, 145 dead.
1998 April, Alabama, Georgia, Mississippi, 39 dead
1998 April, Arkansas, Kentucky, Tennessee, 10 dead.
1998 May, Spencer South Dakota, 6 dead.

In the previous 10 years, 1984-94, 7 major tornadoes.
In the previous 10 years, 1974-84, 3 major tornadoes.
In the previous 10 years, 1964-74, 8 major tornadoes.
In the previous 10 years, 1954-64, 5 major tornadoes.
In the previous 10 years, 1944-54, 10 major tornadoes.
In the previous 10 years, 1934-44, 5 major tornadoes.

There you have it, a dramatic increase in all types of storms immediately after God gave Ray prophecy 361. While there are prophecies about storms in general and storms around the world, this is the only prophecy about storms in the United States out of 1200 prophecies. The figures above do not include any from the last ice storms and blizzards that just happened across out nation. All of God's prophecies happen just as God said it would.

Rev. Jack Barr

1998 12 23.2 United States, ... year of '99, that is just about upon you, this year, is the year of disasters

Fulfilled: year of 1999 was considered one of the worst years for storms in US, Damage and loss of life

Environmental News Network
Stormy weather buffeted U.S. in 1999
Tuesday, January 4, 2000
By Robinson Shaw

In January 1999, a record 216 tornadoes were reported in the United States.

Record-breaking weather stormed across the United States in 1999, killing hundreds of people and wreaking havoc to the tune of billions of dollars in property damage. From drought to hurricanes, the evidence is clear as day in the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's weather wrap-up for the year.

Come rainfall, come snowfall
The U.S. saw less precipitation in 1999, with a national average of 30.60 inches, some 1.05 inches below the average annual mark, according to the National Weather Service.

However, La Nina brought an ocean of precipitation, resulting in heavy rainfall for the Pacific Northwest. Areas in western Washington reported their wettest February and nearly their wettest year on record. Cold temperatures led to a record-setting snow pack in the northern Cascade Mountains. Mount Baker, part of Washington's Cascade range, received 1,140 inches of winter's blanket, a record for the most snowfall recorded in the U.S. in a single season.

On July 8, a series of purposeful thunderstorms dumped 1.5 inches to more than 3 inches of rainfall across the desert valley of Las Vegas, sending floodwaters across nearly every part of the sprawling metropolitan area. The flooding claimed one life, and property damage exceeded $23 million.

A rare June snowfall in Los Angeles County left three inches on Mount Laguna, California, the latest seasonal snowfall on record at the site. Late-season snow in Southern California occurs only a few times each century.

Disastrous hurricanes
As predicted by National Weather Service scientists, the U.S. experienced an inordinately busy hurricane season with 12 tropical storms, eight of which became hurricanes. Even the weaker storms caused deaths and tremendous damage due to extensive inland flooding. A capsule of the most devastating hurricanes of 1999: Bret was only the 16th Category 4 storm to hit the U.S. and the fourth to strike the Texas coast since the state began keeping track.

On Aug. 2, Hurricane Bret struck land at Padre Island, Texas. The hurricane drifted westward, dumping copious rainfall over southern Texas and causing a car accident that claimed four lives. Bret also caused $34 million in damages.

After lashing the coast of North Carolina as a hurricane, Dennis meandered about 100 miles off the coast as a tropical storm before regathering and turning back on the state's Outer Banks. The storm made landfall the second time, blowing 70-mph winds into north central North Carolina before dissipating through south central Virginia Sept. 6. In Dennis' wake, intense rains caused significant flooding in the mid-Atlantic states and the Northeast. Seven deaths were attributed to the storm.

Hurricane Floyd was one of the most accurately predicted but destructive hurricanes of the 20th century in the U.S. From Sept. 13 through Sept. 17, Floyd's heavy rains caused massive inland flooding, prompting 2.6 million people to flee their homes. An average of 10 inches to 20 inches of rainfall blanketed North Carolina, Virginia, New Jersey, New York and New England, claiming lives and leaving a broad swath of destruction.

Hurricane Irene brought heavy rains from the Florida Keys northward to central Virginia from Oct. 14 to Oct. 17. Parts of eastern North Carolina and eastern Virginia received more than 12 inches of additional rain, exacerbating the flooding initiated by Floyd. News sources reported that agricultural losses alone in Miami-Dade County, Florida, due to flooding associated with Irene could top $100 million.

Hurricane Lenny, an unusual low-latitude hurricane, battered portions of the Caribbean between Nov. 13 and Nov. 22. Lenny was the second strongest storm of the 20th century to hit the Virgin Islands, upstaged only by Hurricane David in 1979. The storm was responsible for 13 deaths. One of the survivors was a St. Maarten man who survived for two days on a life raft buffeted by 100-mph winds and 30-foot seas.

Persistent drought
Severe drought conditions persisted from the southeast U.S. into the northeast from July 1998 to September 1999. The drought had a devastating effect on crops and brought public water supplies to dangerously low levels. From April through July, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and Rhode Island were the driest they've been since NOAA's National Climatic Data Center began keeping record 105 years ago. Connecticut, Massachusetts, New York and West Virginia experienced their second-driest growing season. In addition, April through July ranks as the second driest such period on record for the Northeast as a whole. (The driest was in 1965.)

Summer Heat Wave
The latter half of July produced a heat wave over much of the eastern two-thirds of the country, with temperatures ranging from 90 degrees Fahrenheit to more than 100 degrees Fahrenheit over wide stretches. By Aug. 3, 256 heat-related deaths had been reported nationwide.

Tornado outbreaks
The costliest outbreak of tornadoes in American history ravaged the States in 1999. The deadliest of the year leveled parts of Oklahoma and Kansas on May 3 and 4. In less than 21 hours, 74 tornadoes touched down across the two states, many at the same time. An F-5 tornado, the strongest on the Fujita Tornado Scale, cut a 38-mile path from Chickasha to Oklahoma City and its suburbs: Bridge Creek, Newcastle, Moore, Midwest City and Del City. The Oklahoma City tornado was the most expensive in history, damaging 8,000 buildings and causing nearly a billion dollars of damage. Combined, the tornadoes killed 46 people and injured 800.

It was a long, hot and furious fire season in many parts of the U.S., including Alaska. Florida experienced major wildfires in the spring, towering infernos that darkened the skies over Miami at mid-day. Even the mid-Atlantic states saw a large number of wildfires in 1999. Out west, the Great Basin and northern Nevada in particular faced the worst fire season in 35 years. Wildfires consumed more than 1.4 million acres of land and brush in less than a week in August. Nevada alone accounted for nearly one-third of the 5.6 million acres consumed by wildfires across the 50 states. In California, several major forest fires that started in late summer burned for more than two months.

The fire season was alive and well into November as wildfires burned from eastern Oklahoma to Kentucky. Large prairie fires, including the largest in Nebraska's history, consumed tens of thousands of acres across the central and northern plains.

If there is a happy story to be found in all the tragedy, it is the strides made in weather forecasting thanks to Doppler radar. NOAA scientists and other researchers adapted the airborne radar developed by the U.S. military during World War II for forecasting. The result is the Doppler weather radar system currently in use.

Storm of the Century: The 1999 Tornadoes: broke world-record
Weekend News Today
Lead: Faith
Source: TLC.Discovery.com

Sat Feb 16,2002 -- On May 3, 1999, the fastest wind speed ever recorded on the surface of the planet was clocked at 318 mph - just inside the city limits of Oklahoma City, Okla. Equal in force to a shock-front nuclear explosion, this inconceivable blast of air was generated by an F-5 tornado that scoured a trough of destruction through the suburb of Moore before turning north to chew through the capital city's SW edge. In addition to being a rare F-5 of record-breaking wind speed on an improbable course through a major metropolitan area, this tornado was remarkable for how fast it wasn't. At 318 mph, it was at the top end of the wind-speed spread for an F-5. One mile an hour faster, and this would have been an F-6 tornado - which, until recently, had been hailed as "inconceivable" by climatologists.

A trip down memory lane..Starting in Chickasha, Okla., 45 miles southwest of the capital, use the map below to track the course of this monster storm.

By the Numbers
+ 66 tornadoes throughout Oklahoma
+ 52 tornadoes in the Oklahoma City metro area
+ 42 fatalities
+ 675 injuries
+ 20,000+ automobiles damaged, destroyed or "written off"
+ 8,000+ buildings damaged or destroyed
+ 7,000+ homes
+ 260 business damaged or destroyed, including 53 stores at one Stroud, Okla., strip mall, 5 churches, 2 schools, 11 public buildings.
+ $1.2 billion estimated damage

Editor's Note: With Spring coming, and scientists saying another El Ninyo on the way, plus the weird & record weather of our day, you never know what's ahead. Remember how big the 1999 tornadoes were on the news as weather news was THE top news during that time, and scientists and meteorologists were totally amazed, surprised, and awed at the force and unusual manner of these supercell storms. They used the word 'unprecedented' quite a bit. It set several records, and the weather forecasters were saying how odd the whole storm system and tornadoes were, in the number of the many high-end destructive tornadoes, some of their unusual paths, and more. And it was during those back-to- back years of world record weather events hitting the globe during such a destructive El Ninyo/La Ninya, as well as so many years of all-time record hottest years. As God sends us more and more PREwarnings & PREshadows of things to come, for true heart believers there is nothing to be afraid of, as Scripture says we're to instead encourage one another that going by the Biblical signs of the times, Jesus is coming soon.

1999 06 08.1 drought on Canada in the west


2001 03 17.2 The drought in Western Canada has begun.

Fulfilled: In Alberta, January was the warmest and driest on record. Records have been kept since the 1880's.

2001 06 29.1 Western Canada .. if they do not repent, that the drought shall be severe and shall be strong upon the land. Fulfilled: The drought continued to the end of 2002. 2002 06 22.1 drought in Western Canada shall continue

Fulfilled: drought has continued to end of year 2002. The area through central Alberta and Saskatchewan has been experiencing a severe drought this year, as well as past years.

1999 08 20.2 The world, as you know it, will not be the same in one years time

Fulfilled: I assume that this refers to the increase of storms.

In 2000 terrorist attacks the USS Cole, and an American Embassy. In Sept 11, 2001 World trade Center Buildings destroyed by Terrorist with airplanes, fear growing greatly since, and much worse by end of 2003.

1999 09 06.2 For on the city of Red Deer, on the towns that surround...a tornado upon it and through the area that will be utterly devastating

Fulfilled on July 14, 2000 by a Tornado, 9 dead, 130 injured, classed as an F3, the second worst in Alberta Canada history. See prophecies 2000 07 15.1, 2000 07 18.1

2000 07 15.1Headlines this morning in the paper: "Tornado Hits Campground." A tornado hit the Green Acres campground at Pine Lake. This is about 30 km (18 miles) in a straight line south-east of Red Deer, or about 50 - 60 kilometers drive from Red Deer. This appears to be a fulfillment of the prophecy of 1999 09 06.2 given to me in September 1999. The report as of Saturday night are 9 dead, over 130 injured. It is sad to see a prophecy fulfilled in this way, but the word of God always does come true! Tornadoes this far north that are of this magnitude are very unusual. To my knowledge Alberta has only had one other tornado anywhere near this bad--that was in Edmonton in 1987. Both of these tornadoes are classified as an F3 in intensity.

2000 07 18.1A correction to my last comment. Alberta has had 6 F3 tornadoes (counting the Pine Lake one of July 14, 2000), in the last 17 years. The others hit sparsely populated areas and did not result in any significant number of deaths. Also we had one F4 tornado which was the one in Edmonton in 1987, which resulted in 27 deaths. This makes the Pine Lake the second worst in Alberta history.

2002 08 11.2 The year 2003 is marked for great destruction in America. Only repentance can save it.

Fulfilled, fires, storms,

USA Disasters 2003 by Oliver Schmidt,

* Jan. 8, Charlotte, N.C.: A US Airways Express/Air Midwest commuter plane, Flight 5481, crashed moments after takeoff at Charlotte Douglas International Airport. All 21 people aboard were killed.

* Feb. 1, Tex.: The Columbia Space Shuttle, on its 28th mission, broke up as it reentered Earth's atmosphere, killing all seven crew members. They were: Rick D. Husband, William C. McCool, Michael P. Anderson, David M. Brown, Kalpana Chawla, Laurel Clark, and Israel's first astronaut, Ilan Ramon. Communications with the shuttle were lost at 9 A.M. EST. Debris from the shuttle was found across east Texas and in parts of Louisiana. Foam insulation fell during takeoff damaging the left wing and allowing hot gases to enter the spaceship during re-entry. Less than 1 billion to cleanup and get back on schedule.

* Feb. 17, Chicago, Ill.: In an early morning fatal stampede from the second floor of a Chicago night club, 21 people were trampled. The club had numerous building code violations.

* Feb. 14-18, eastern U.S.: A blizzard moved through the Midwest and up the East coast of the U.S. burying cities in record snowfall amounts, stranding travelers, and costing millions in cleanup and lost revenues. The storm claimed the lives of 42 people. Estimated cost 130 million.

* Feb. 20, Warwick, R.I.: A fire, caused by a pyrotechnics display, engulfed a Rhode Island nightclub, The Station, killing 100 and injuring more than 150.

* Feb. 25, south-central U.S.: Snow and freezing rain in the south-central states caused the deaths of 14 people and closed highways across the region. The storm moved eastward causing widespread electrical outages and 2 deaths. Estimated cost 230 million

* Apr. 27, Buzzard's Bay, Ma.: An oil spill in Buzzard's Bay in southern Massachusetts shut down the shellfishing industry and killed hundreds of birds. A barge owned by Bouchard Transportation, Inc. leaked an estimated 98,000 gallons of oil from a gash in the hull. This estimate, a month after the disaster, was seven times greater than the original estimate of 15,000 gallons. Estimated cost 40 million.

* May 1- 11, United States: A series of tornadoes battered the Midwest and Southern states during May. In the first 11 days there were more than 380 tornadoes which broke the previous record in 1999 of about 200 tornadoes in a 10-day period. Estimated 3.1 billion.

* May 4, Kansas, Missouri, Arkansas, and Tennessee: A series of tornadoes ripped through four states, Kansas, Missouri, Arkansas, and Tennessee causing at least 38 deaths and extensive damage to buildings and homes. The hardest hit area was Lawrence County, Missouri. Officials from Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) reported sightings of more than 80 tornadoes in parts of central and southeastern United States. Strong storms and tornadoes continued to hit the South and Midwest through the week, bringing the total number of deaths to more than 45. Some towns in Missouri closed schools for the year.

* June 17-July, nr. Tuscon, Arizona: The Aspen wildfire on Mount Lemmon northeast of Tuscon burned more than 80,000 acres and destroyed 333 structures in and around the vacation community of Summerhaven Estimated at 30 million.

* July 15, Gulf Coast, Texas: Hurricane Claudette, a Category I hurricane, packing winds up to 85 mph, killed two people and left battered buildings, trailers, and downed trees in its wake. Claudette was the first hurricane of the 2003 season. President Bush declared nine counties as disaster areas.

*Aug. 14-15, Northeast, U.S. and Canada.: The largest power blackout in U.S. and North American history swept across Ohio, Michigan, and Canada and then spread to Connecticut, New Jersey, and New York, leaving 50 million without electricity for 24 hours and longer. 4 - 6 Billion dollars estimated damage and revenue loss.

* Sept. 18 East Coast U.S. : Hurricane Isabel hits

My Notes: Oliver Schmidt,

The 11-year period from 1978 to 1989, natural disaster losses in the United States amounted to $7 billion, jumping to $39 billion in the 3-year period from 1999 to 2002.

Tornadoes, flash flooding and giant hail on Sunday Evening, June 22nd 2003

1. Event overview
During the late afternoon and evening of June 22, 2003, severe storms produced tornadoes and destructive flooding in Thayer and Jewell counties and giant hail in Hamilton County. The storms initiated in conjunction with an intensifying low level jet that developed during the evening along an outflow boundary that had developed earlier Sunday morning in association with convection across northern Nebraska. Extreme instability developed during the afternoon Sunday as a result of continued deep moisture advection originating from the Gulf of Mexico, intense surface heating, and strong wind shear. Two primary supercells formed, one across northern and central Hamilton county, and another over Thayer, Jewell and Republic counties.

An F0 tornado touched down at 635 pm several miles west of Deshler in Thayer county and tracked east and dissipated just northwest of town at 650 pm. A second F2 tornado developed at 652 pm near the southeast side of town and then tracked west through the south side of Deshler and then turned southwest before dissipating around 705 pm...see map. Unfortunately one fatality (the first tornado related fatality in Nebraska since 1988) and 7 injuries occurred with this second tornado in Deshler. In addition over 100 homes were damaged including 20 destroyed. 9 businesses were damaged or destroyed. This tornadic supercell remained stationary for several hours over Thayer county which led to tremendous rainfall as shown here in our WSR-88D Storm Total Precipitation estimate (official measurements as high as 10.62 inches at Lovewell dam and unofficial measurements of 12.5 inches in Hebron) which led to significant flooding over much of Thayer county.

In Aurora in Hamilton county, giant hail fell across the west and northwest side of town. Hailstones were reported to be the size of volleyballs...which was not far from the truth given the enormous impact craters left in the ground...some as large as 12 inches and over 3 inches deep on grass lawns. One gentleman risked life and limb to grab the largest known hailstone to fall in Nebraska by grabbing this monster, which had a diameter of 6.5 inches, circumference of 17 3/8 inches and weighed 1.33 pounds. Another stone hit his garage, punching this large hole in the structure. Incredible indeed.

From the Pensacola News Journal, Dec 26, 2003 8:11 PM EST

6 Dead, 10 Missing in Calif. Mudslides

Associated Press Writer

SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. (AP) -- Searchers slogging through waist-high muck found six people dead Friday and looked for at least 10 others missing after mudslides engulfed two camps in the San Bernardino Mountains in a terrifying torrent of soil, boulders and tree trunks.

The mudslides were set off on Christmas Day after a torrent of rain fell on hillsides that had been stripped of vegetation by wildfires in October and November. With nothing to hold the soil in place, trees and rocks went roaring down the hillsides, along with the dark-brown mud.

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