End Of World May 21
May 22, 2011 by staff
End Of World May 21, On May 21 came and went without the world coming to an end, Harold Camping has to offer a reason why he was wrong … again. In fact, the preacher of 89 years of age, is kept out of sight because of his prediction has failed. The website of the Ministry of the Family radio has not even been updated, and still proclaimed the Day of Judgement to May 21, 2011. “It’s going to happen,” he insisted repeatedly camping leader until the fateful day. Meanwhile, those who believed in his highly publicized forecast are wondering what to do next.
“I do not understand,” said Robert Fitzpatrick, an MTA worker 60 years of Staten Island, said that after the Rapture did not come. “I do not understand why nothing has happened.” “I had some skepticism, but I was trying to push away the skepticism, because I believe in God,” said Keith Bauer, who took his family across the country from Maryland to California for the Rapture is to visit the headquarters of Camping Oakland International Family Radio.
“I was hoping that the sky, because I think it would be much better than this land,” he said.
Some hope that eventually Camping explain his prediction wrong, as it did in 1994 (a mistake which was dismissed as a simple mathematical calculation error.)
“I am confident that you will have an explanation,” said Steve Wohlberg, a minister from Idaho who last week openly challenged Camping prediction the world would end on 21 May.
Wohlberg, who has written several books on the end of the world and believes that the apocalypse is coming, says that anyone wanting to know the date of the end of days is simply wrong.
“The weather we are experiencing so many things happening in the world, lends itself to people to believe that something will happen,” he told the Daily News.
However, despite claims of Camping your way to predict the rapture is based on information in the Bible, the Holy Book does not give an exact date, Wohlberg said.
“He said with such force that everything he says, his predictions are strongly based on the Bible,” he said. “But it is confusing and misleading to many people.”
Wohlberg, who admits drugs and live a “secular life” before he found religion, the fear that those who believe in what he preached Camping give back to God as a result of his false claims.
“A poacher who will be disappointed with the Bible,” he said. But hopefully, he added, his followers just accept that “Harold Camping was wrong.”
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