The Chariots of Moon and Planets


Planets too are carried by circular vehicles. The principle is the same as with Sun and Moon. The only difference is that planets are much smaller than the Sun or the Moon. In fact, the biggest planets are only a fraction the size of the Moon. The two biggest planets are Jupiter and Saturn. 

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The Rings of Saturn consist of the same material and the same element as Saturn itself. The whole mass is fastened on the chariot rings around Saturn, as shown in the picture above. 


All the other planets are much smaller than Saturn. Mercury, for example, is so small that despite being the lowest planet, it looks like a bright dot in the sky. The picture above shows the five planets in their chariots, and their possible sizes in relation to each other. Jupiter and Saturn are the biggest; Mercury and Venus are the smallest.


It's difficult to tell the exact sizes of the luminaries. Nevertheless, the  picture above is an attempt to give an impression of how “big” planets are compared to the Moon. The biggest planets are still small dots next to the Moon. In reality, planets may be even smaller compared to Sun and Moon than illustrated.


Picture above: The Moon in its chariot. The Chariot of the Moon, as well as the Moon itself, is same size as the Sun. Unlike the Sun, the Moon doesn't need to be recharged after every race from East to West because the Moon is made from Lightning, a selfluminous material, while the Sun is from Darkness.

The Moon, planets and stars in the Firmament consist of Lightning. Their chariot, however, consist of Light which is why we cannot see the chariots from Earth. Down on Earth Light and Darkness are seperated. What we see in the sky is either Darkness or Lightning, while everything consisting of Light (spiritual matter) remain behind our visible and perceptible spectrum.