October 9, 2010 by staff
10/10/10, Sunday will be just another day for football in the fall and the leaf of the search for you, but for many of your neighbors is a chance once in a decade party – or go to work.
The symmetry of the numerology of Sunday -10/10/10-a inspired some worldwide fight against global warming and, in Asheville, beer-loving zombies peace activists.
“October 10, 2010, marks an evolution of consciousness,” said David Chin, master of ceremonies for the World Peace Gathering, 5-9:30 pm Sunday Pack Square.
“It has to do with everyone vibration is naturally rooted experience beyond their comprehension, which in turn lead to a new logic of passion, many people may be more service in a more compassionate and loving. ”
The gathering will host everything from drum circles to “vortex tours.” It has also been dubbed by organizers as “opening the gate stargate”, in reference to the sci-fi TV series on travel to parallel universes.
More down to earth is the appeal worldwide by 350.org based environmental organization to organize a “party of the working world.” The group, founded by author and activist Bill McKibben, who spoke this week Warren Wilson College, hopes to inspire more than 7,000 events in 188 countries.
An open letter on the website 350.org “describes the events in New Zealand, the Maldives and Uganda.
In the area of Asheville, Asheville transition hosts activities throughout the day, with a base at the George Washington Carver Park. Get more details asheville10-10-10.blogspot.com.
Less portentious is back Sunday from the Asheville Zombie Walk, 6:30 to 7:15 p.m., and beginning at Asheville Pizza & Brewing on Coxe Avenue downtown.
“People follow blindly and commercialism is to distract them, and in that vein of (Zombie) Walk is an attempt to protest,” said co-organizer Dan Burrello. “But what we do to honor the dead and stay aware of our own mortality. ”
The Zombie Walk is open to adults and children. The party begins at 5:00 p.m. at the pizzeria and continues into the night in several places.
“We have many families who come to participate,” said co-organizer Jackie Bagwell. “We thought that children might be scared at first but in fact they really enjoy all the makeup and costumes. They certainly get a kick coming. “
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