With the caveat that this not a prediction, it must be stated that there is an incredible amount of fire disaster predictive programming in play surrounding the city of Seattle.
We will just lay out the pattern for readers to gauge and decide for themselves. There is enough here for Winter Watch to call it disconcerting.
Synchronicities — meaningful patterns — are homing beacons that tell you you’re on the right path. Furthermore, the concept of mega rituals is very real and is the key aspect of trauma-based mind control, which I discussed in this 32 minute podcast and in a number of articles.
We saw something similar before Sept. 11, 2001, and Seattle synchronicity has similar intensity.
Here is a warm up of Seattle mega fire imagery.
The following image is taken from the movie “How It Ends,” which Netflix released in 2018. The image shows the view of downtown Seattle’s skyline from the Interstate 5 freeway looking north. It’s an iconic and memorable viewpoint for me, as I lived there for three decades.
This next image is a scene clipped from a United Arab Emirates movie called “Chaos” (2005) that portrays explosions and fire around a structure that looks like Seattle’s Space Needle.
Next is a clipped still from a Trump-mocking music video by Japanese boy band “New World Order” for their track called “Let’s Start World War 3.” The video starts off in Tokyo and ends in Seattle.
ABC’s new dramatic series “Station 19” (signalling 2019?) — centered around Seattle’s firefighters — has an apocalyptic episode called “Last Day on Earth.”
And the season finale of the Seattle-based series “Grey’s Anatomy” ended with two of the characters being suddenly surrounded by smoke while in their car on a highway, and then the male character walks off into the smoke. This series seemed to be especially fond of fire scenes.
In terms of timing, researchers seem to be zeroing in on November 3 as a possible date. 3/11 is the pat 3 x 11, which equals 33, an important number in dark occultism. Watches and clocks showing 11:15 have been turning up in media scenes. From strange cover of Economist magazine.