As shown in Thomas Gibson's Prophecies
As Interpreted by Rev. Jack Barr
Last update - 1/8/2004It 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.
1997 10 22.1 yet a little while and the beginning of the judgment on America will begin
Fulfilled: It has begun and is continuing. Some strong and unusual amount of storms. The bombing of buildings used by the US around the world. The bombing of the USS Cole ship. The Sept. 11/2001 Terrorist attack, hi-jacking airplanes and flying them into the World Trade Center Buildings in NY city, causing the buildings to collapse with the loss of close to 3000 lives, and flying one into the Pentagon Building in Washington DC, causing great damage and loss of life.
1998 01 05.1 beginnings of serious, serious judgment coming upon the United States of America. As it comes, it will come in waves.
Fulfilled storms, floods, fires, snow, ice, tornadoes, hurricanes, drought, all more severe than normal.
1998 03 14.1 JUDGMENT! To begin this year in seriousness and strength!
Fulfilled: strong and unusual number of storms in 1998. Storms getting worse by 2003.
WASHINGTON, May 29, 1999 (IPS) -- Record high temperatures, coupled with increased numbers of storms and floods worldwide, made 1998 a year of extremes, according to the Worldwatch Institute.
"This past year was an off-the-chart year," said Lester Brown, president of Worldwatch and co-author of "Vital Signs 1999," the Washington think-tank's annual report on global trends.
"In 1998, the Earth's average temperature literally went off the top of the chart that we have been using for years."
The record highs, leading to more evaporation and rainfall and powering more destructive storms, also sent other figures soaring, according to the report released here on May 29.
Weather related damage world-wide, for example, totaled $92 billion in 1998, up 53 percent from the previous record of $60 billion in 1996.
Damage in 1998 exceeded the total for the entire decade of the 1980s, even after adjusting for inflation, according to Vital
Signs. Record storms and floods last year drove some 300 million people from their homes -- more people than live in the United States -- the report said. Most of these people lived in China's Yangtze River valley, in Bangladesh, and eastern India.
"Some were forced from their homes for only a few days, but others were out for weeks or months and some left permanently," said the 197-page report.
Smaller numbers, living in the Caribbean and Central America, were made homeless by two of the most powerful hurricanes ever to have come out of the Atlantic -- Georges and Mitch. "Was this a glimpse of the future?" the report pondered.
Vital Signs speculated that the rising atmospheric levels of heat-trapping greenhouse gases -- such as carbon dioxide from the burning of fossil fuels -- were causing the climate to "spiral out of control."
"We cannot know for sure, but climate simulation models suggest that the events of 1998 could be a window on the future, a consequence of failing to rein in carbon emissions soon enough," it said.
Other global trends also grew significantly in 1998, according to Vital Signs. "The increase in armed conflict was another source of turmoil last year," said co-author Michael Renner.
After five annual declines, the number of wars in the world climbed from 25 to 31 in 1998. Nearly all were internal or civil wars in the developing world, except for the Kosovo province of Serbia, said the report.
Meanwhile, the growth of the global economy decelerated. Economic turmoil in East Asia, Russia and Brazil slowed economic growth from 4.2 percent in 1997 to 2.2 percent in 1998, the most sluggish in seven years, according to Worldwatch.
International trade in 1998 dropped four percent because of the economic turmoil, the first decline in 15 years.
According to Vital Signs, world grain prices dropped in 1998 to the lowest level in two decades, partly because of the economic downturn in several East Asian countries, but mostly because of extensive over- pumping for irrigation in both China and India. "Unfortunately, in the major food-producing countries heavily dependent on irrigation -- China and India -- and in North Africa and the Middle East, water tables are falling," said Vital Signs.
the rise in HIV/AIDS infections, according to Worldwatch. United Nations demographers reduced the projected world population for 2050 by some 500 million, partly because of the result of the HIV epidemic.
The highest infection rates were in African countries south of the Sahara, where 18-25 percent of the adult population is HIV-positive.
"Without a dramatic advance in developing a low-cost treatment for the disease, countries like Botswana, Namibia, Swaziland, Zambia and Zimbabwe will lose one-fifth to one-fourth of their adult populations within the next decade," it said.
Fulfilled: storms, fires, have increased severity; Sept 11/ 2001 terrorist attack of World Trade Centers
1998 03 29.1 year of 98, and during this year you will begin to see the wrath and judgment of God
Fulfilled: beginning of judgment by storms: more, and the severity of them
1998 04 28.2 U.S. shall come under great ... judgment
Fulfilled: Sept. 11/2001 World trade Centers attack, USS Cole ship bombed, Storms, floods, tornadoes, massive fires.
2000 04 22.2 There is judgment coming on the land
Fulfilled with Sept. 11/01, and killer storms, fires, floods
The Fountain Gulch Fire, north of Idaho Springs, Colo., was 90 percent contained Tuesday night and was expected to be fully contained on Wednesday. The 250-acre fire which started Monday was quickly contained by a combination of dousing by air slurry tankers Monday night and hand crews working fire lines Tuesday.
Overcast skies and cooler, moist air brought relief to crews battling the Missionary Ridge Fire northeast of Durango on Tuesday. The fire grew slightly, according to reports and only smoldered along much of its 73,000-acre area. The Missionary Ridge Fire has destroyed 46 homes since it started June 9. Fire fighting experts said the western portion of the fire was 75 percent contained Tuesday and about 40 percent contained on its eastern side. The adjacent Valley Fire, destroyed 10 homes in a single day before being extinguished June 25.
The Coal Seam Fire, about four miles north of Glenwood Springs, was declared 90 percent contained and smoldering late Tuesday. The fire had consumed more than 12,000 acres since its start. The Million Fire, which started June 19 near South Fork, was declared under containment Tuesday after destroying more than ten homes.
Firefighters continue to battle the Spring Creek Fire north of New Castle in northwest Colorado. That fire is about 40 percent contained after burning more than 7,300 acres.
Firefighting Efforts in South Dakota and Wyoming
In South Dakota, crews made good progress on the four-day-old, 9,000-acre Grizzly Gulch Fire on the outskirts of Deadwood and Lead. Deadwood residents were allowed to return to their homes Tuesday, but Lead was still evacuated as of Wednesday morning. National Weather Service forecasters warned of likely worsening weather conditions Wednesday, however, with 30-mph winds with gusts to 45 mph lasting into the night. There is also a slight chance of thunderstorms and lightning in the area.
Officials said they expected containment Thursday of the 7,000-acre Kraft Complex Fire near Shields, N.D. Fires there destroyed 45 structures, including 15 homes.
Fire fighting crews in Wyoming were also making progress containing several wildfires Tuesday. The Hensel Fire in Medicine Bow National Forest about 20 miles northwest of Wheatland, Wyo., was declared 95 percent contained Tuesday after having consumed more than 14,500 acres of woodlands. The Watt Fire northeast of Buffalo was 80 percent contained after burning 1,400 acres. Although declared 80 percent contained, extreme fire activity with long-range spotting was observed on the Pownell Fire north of Gillette. Also showing extreme fire activity were the Daley Complex (13,000 acres) north of Gillette and the Reese Mountain Fire (10,000 acres) west of Wheatland. Wyoming firefighters were also contending with the 4,500-acre South Fork II Fire on Wind River Agency land, the 315-acre Cow Camp Fire southeast of Pinedale and the 125-acre She Bear Mountain Fire in Big Horn National Forest 15 miles west of Sheridan.
Fires in Arizona and the Western U.S.
Two new large fires were reported in Arizona on Tuesday. These were the only new large fires reported nationally yesterday. The most significant fire activity in the western U.S. is occurring in Utah with six large fires burning a total of 107,000 acres. Dry thunderstorms were observed in Nevada and Utah on Tuesday, and very high to extreme fire indices were reported in Arizona, California, Nevada, Oregon and Utah.
HEAVY RAIN CONTINUES TO POUND SAN ANTONIO AND SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS
Four days of heavy rain have left at least two people dead and damaged hundreds of homes in south central Texas. Rainfall accumulations of up to 16 inches caused moderate to major flooding of 16 rivers and streams in a 38 county area.
San Antonio and Bexar County are among the hardest hit areas with more than 200 homes damaged by flood waters. Since midnight Monday, 138 roads were closed, more than 230 high water rescue calls were received and more than 450 traffic accidents were reported.
As the rain continued to fall yesterday, Governor Rick Perry activated the Texas National Guard to aid with relief and rescue efforts. The Guard dispatched 20 high profile trucks and six UH-60 Blackhawk helicopters for search and rescue operations in San Antonio and Bexar County. The state also deployed an Incident Management Team and eight Swift Water Rescue Teams to the area. Bexar County Judge Nelson Wolf and San Antonio Mayor Ed Garza also asked the Governor for a declaration of disaster to help small business and homeowners.
The 9.52 inches of rain recorded at San Antonio International Airport for July 1st makes Monday the second rainiest day in the city's history. The heaviest one-day rainfall record is 11.26 inches recorded October 17, 1998. The July 1st amount also exceeds the record total for the entire month of July (8.29 inches in 1990).
While the major storm system began drifting westward Wednesday, a flash flood watch remains in effect for all of south central Texas through Wednesday night. Additional scattered thunderstorms are expected throughout the affected area on Thursday.
2000 11 20.1 It is not time for America to be blessed; for it is come unto judgment.
Fulfilled: Sept. 11/01, storms, fires, floods, droughts. Bombing of US buildings overseas, bombing of USS Cole,
2000 12 23.1 great judgments this coming year
2002 01 23.1 Canada in this year of 2002 shall be visited by God for judgment, ... be visited by storm, its shall be visited by fear, and it shall be visited by violence.
Fulfilled: Storms: Environment Canada says this year (2002) the "wackiest weather" in the last 200 years. E.g. June 6-8, 1 yrs. worth of rain in 3 days in some sections of southern Alberta; 1 foot of snow on May long weekend in some areas of southern Alberta. Not sure about elsewhere in Canada. Fear: when bin Laden listed Canada as a specific target nation (only 4 nations were named). Violence: in northern Alberta drug gang wars resulting in many deaths and wounded (including innocent bystanders). Not sure about elsewhere in Canada.