General Prophecy Sites

These sites attempt to present a general view of diverse prophectic traditions, sometimes (but not always) with a sense of scholarship and a desire to promote tolerance and understanding.

Ancestors Warn of Global Thermonuclear War. Submitted by Erin Ramsay.
This web page deals with The Book of Revelations and more specifically "the Truth" that will be revealed during the apocalypse. The authority of the author is in question because the original document was posted anonymously on the website, http://www.alt.alien.visitors. The purpose of this website is to point out the hidden symbolism found in The Bible that inspired the author's comparisons between The Book of Revelations and the threat of thermonuclear war. According to the author, if we carried out our lives according to the way The Scriptures teach then we need not worry about the apocalypse. The author feels that the human race will bring about their own demise. Individuals interested in the parallels that can be drawn between The Book of Revelations and the end of the world would be interested in this site. (Accessed 29 November 1999).
Apocalypse Pretty Soon. Submitted by Nicole Geraghty
Based on a book the same name this site is very informative on every aspect of the Apoclypse. It was created by a group of people known as "The Apocalypse Pretty Soon Board of Advisors" they include;Cammo Dave's™, ,Man in the Aluminum Hat™, Bible Bud™ , Chris Consciousness™, Quiverin' Casey™, BlastGal™, and Elektro Boy™. By clicking on these names you can get a bit of background information on each of these writers. The web page itself, however is property of Wapiti Industries Worldwide. To someone who isn't well acquainted with theories on "The Apocalypse", this site is informative. This site has an "Apocalypse Cheat Sheet", in which the web surfer is able to find out the answers to such questions that pertain to the end of the world. I feel that anyone, apocalyptic expert or not, can get something out of visiting this site. (Accessed October 1999)
Bibles.net, submitted by Dmitri Zagidulin.
This site is an excellent resource for the study of biblical prophecies from their original sources, as well as for biblical scholars of any level. First, it presents the complete text of the Bible in 10 different translations (the full text of some of these is available for download). The KJV and the Revised Versions are available side-by-side, for easy comparison. Second, one can use several Concordances to locate any passage in the Bible by number, keyword or topic, and access the original Greek and Hebrew verses, as well as the interpretations and commentaries on those passages. For further exploration, links to other Bible study centers and the Classical Writings of Historic Christianity are given. For those with MIDI capability, hundreds of Christian hymns are available via the Cyber Hymnal. Finally, visitors are able to hear voice readings of any King James Bible passage read by Alexander Scourby on Real Audio. (Accessed March 14, 1999; site name updated October 30, 2002)
A Brief History of the Apocalypse Submitted by Vanessa Hoy.
This website written and produced by Chris Nelson, can be classified as a trustworthy site containing an abundance of information. The aim of the page is to "debunk end-time prophecy by listing hundreds of failed doomsday predictions." This site is organized by separate time frame pages, which give specific predictions of doomsday in the chronlogical order they were or are going to occur. The site also includes a glossary page for those hard apocalypse words like eschatology, and a page entitled "SOON!" The "soon" page, is described by the author as a page that includes quotes from such doomsayers as Ronald Reagan, that merely insist that the end is coming soon, but do not give an exact date. This site would interest anyone who has doubts about the end of the world really occurringm, as well as those who are looking for future predictions of the rapture. (Accessed November 29, 1999).
A Collection of Predictions, submitted by Aimee Cammarata
Jacob Schwartz, PH.D, astrologer and professor at Temple University, explores prophecy with the knowledge that he possesses. He informs any reader that might be interested about various predictions while demonstrating his astrological intelligence. His reports cover the Great Pyramid and the implications of its markings, and the prophecies of Nostradamus, as well as other prophetic topics. Without taking a particular stance on an issue, he investigates many views by referring to various psychics and their personal thoughts about the foreboding ideas discussed. In a clearly educated manner, he reports on past histories of the prophecies and compares them to the current states of the world. Schwartz makes no attempt at trying to conclude anything other than the fact that prophecy is interesting and contains a great deal of knowledge to be learned. He leaves many interpretations open for question rather than trying to influence any conclusions. (Accessed March 2, 1999; site unavailable on October 30, 2002)
[Editor's note: Jacob Schwartz maintains a page explaining his work in astrological prediction. http://www.asteroids.com/, accessed October 30, 2002]
Countdown to the Millennium, submitted by Al Trezza
The anonymous editor of this site shows the differing views of many of the published prophesiers in the world. All of the predictions involve the end of the world, and both the time and cause are given by each prophesier. The unbiased view of each prophesier's ideas are nice to see, although the page has not been updated for a while and some of the prophecies are already untrue. The range of views given by the prophesiers are quite surprising ranging from a second ice age to the prophecies described in the Book of Revelations. An informative addition to the site is the availability of the bibliography used to construct the site, which web searchers can use to learn more about the prophesiers that interest them. (March 3, 1999; site unavailable October 30, 2002)
A pair of reviews of www.doomsdayguide.org. The Doomsday Guide, submitted by Sammie Evans.
The Proquantum Corporation has put together a website called "The Doomsday Guide." This website has information on theories about how the end will come, including natural disasters, alien invasions, and epidemics such as AIDS and SARS. There is also prophecy from all sorts of religions and cultures, including Mayan, Native America, and Islam. The Proquantum Corporation has many other sites along with many sponsors, which means there are many advertisements on this website. Although there are many ads and pop-ups, the information certainly outweighs these cons. The authors seek to inform without any underlying bias, which is what makes it so special. The authors do not discriminate or discredit certain theories; they simply present many diverse theories in order to enlighten their readers, allowing them to make their own opinions and judgments. (Accessed November 13, 2007)
Doomsday - End of the World Scenarios, submitted by Matt Reilly.
Doomsdayguide is an online resource guide for end of the world scenarios. It is authored and maintained by Proquantum Corporation, a professional services company. The site features popular doomsday scenarios with each scenario on a dedicated page. Each page has a description of the scenario, popular links, and even videos. The site also features a large video gallery of doomsday videos. The videos range from topics about alien invaders to Stonehenge mysteries. Anyone interested in doomsday scenarios could utilize this website to start their search on the end times. It provides a general overview of many end times scenarios, but there are also many links around the website that lead to other informational places of interest. There is a dedicated link page that links to many other end times websites. The videos page also provides a unique insight on end times that many other websites do not offer. (Accessed November 13, 2007)
The End of the World. Submitted by Christin Sciulli.
"The End of the World" is The Reverend Jessamyn's playful compendium of links for a serious subject. These links are predominately for apocalyptic materials. All links are categorized and each link is accompanied by a brief description of the site. There are also links for non-apocalyptic subjects. Some of the link lists are still under construction. The site is full of apocalyptic quotes from various literary sources and also contains elements of humor. This site is very well organized. Those who take the end of the world seriously will find theses links informative and valuable. Those who have a more lighthearted interest in the apocalypse will appreciate the site's humorous tone. Jessamyn is an ordained minister of the Universal Church of Life, a non-denominational church, and has also received a B.A. in English- Creative Writing. (Accessed November, 1999)
End Times and Apocalypse, submitted by Alex Herrnberger
Beliefnet's columnists are a collection of experts and scholars in their own special fields. The end of the world page is only a link from the Beliefnet home page. The purpose of Beliefnet is to help people find their religion; therefore the end of the world page is mainly based on religion. There are many points and counterpoints pertaining to each belief of the end of the world. The people interested in this site would be people seeking an end of the world belief or just a belief in some kind of religion in general. People in our situation looking for end of the world scenarios can find this site and I'm sure there are many other sites that tie in to the religion topic but are off the subject. (Accessed Dec 21, 2005)
Exit Mundi
Exit Mundi: A Collection of End-of-World Scenarios, submitted by Bethany Cashman.
The Exit Mundi website is an excellent source for the beginning of any research conducted on possible causes of the end of the world. The author (who remains anonymous) created this website to inform people of the many possible scenarios concerning the end of the world. None of the author's ideas are fully explained, although it seems that they have all been thought out and researched, because many of the pages include histories relating to the idea. The theories are widely ranged, from natural disasters to religious ideas. Every theory is presently concerning the end of the world is summarized, and an invitation is extended to everyone to send in ideas about any new theories they might know of. Although the author does give serious credence to most theories that are reported on the website, they do not have any qualms revealing the problems with any of the theories. (accessed 9 November 2004)
Exit Mundi, submitted by Ben Kusserow<./dt>
The information the site, Exit Mundi, offers does seem to be scientifically sound. The purpose of this website is to identify many plausible end of the world scenarios. This site contains links to almost forty different scenarios and sorts them into two sections. First on the index page the links are; Space, Earth, Science, and Religion. Secondly, the main page categories are divided by time eras. The index has a mature approach; under each category each scenario is explained by one keyword. The main page is more humorous. Each scenario is given a picture that is a snapshot of the event, but instead of the title the picture has a 'sound' associated to the event. Exit Mundi is humorous as well as informative, and I believe it is a good site for people who want to explore different end of the world scenarios. (Accessed November 9, 2010)
Exit Mundi, submitted by Justin Schwab
The information which he has on his site does seem to be scientifically sound. The purpose of this website is to identify end of the world scenarios. Though some of the ideas seem to be odd, they do seem to be based on credible scientific evidence. This site contains links to almost forty different "end of the world" scenarios. This site has two ways of categorizing these scenarios. First on the index page the links fall in to these categories; Space, Earth, Science, and Religion. Secondly, on the main page the categories that the links are divided into are; Any Day Now, Near Future, Distant Future, and Religion. Exit Mundi is a site that is humorous as well as informative, and I believe it is a good site for people who want to explore different end of the world scenarios. (Accessed November 11, 2004)
Ignatius Donnelly and The End of the World, submitted by Peter Fill
Richard L. Meehan's website is based upon the findings of Ignatius Donnelly, a nineteenth century Irish writer, lawyer, and politician who is remembered most for his visionary work dealing with the legend of Atlantis. Skilled in the areas of geology and forestry, he accidentally discovered a global freezing cycle. It provides a somewhat accurate calendar for when temperatures on Earth will drop to intolerable lows, and a geological cycle dealing with tectonic movements, predicting when cataclysmic earthquakes will occur. Meehan takes these apocalyptic writings and applies them to the world today, and the results are somewhat shocking. According to Meehan, Donnelly predicted many recent events, including trends in the stock market and the AIDS pandemic. Meehan is a professor at MIT and continues to do research throughout the world. An actual bibliography of Donnelly can be found at http://www2.kenyon.edu/Depts/IPHS/Projects/Stella/Theories.htm. (Accessed November 22, 2004)
Ignatius Donnely Homepage, submitted by Ian McMeans.
In the nineteenth century Ignatius Donnely, a politician, lawyer and scientist studied near San Francisquito Creek in California. He related his findings to future events and made many predictions of things that were to come including the AIDS virus and the stock market trends. Donnely also discusses the finding of skeletal bones in the creek bed that date back to approximately 3000 BC and research done of the stones and oak trees in and around the creek. The site is divided into Donnely's findings, "East of Eden" philosophies, the significance of the year 3000 BC, the great biblical flood, native visions of what the future holds and his visions of the future, predictions and prophecies. This site is still a work in progress. (Accessed November 1, 2004)
It's the End of the World As We Know It (Again)
The popular song by REM (see Apocalypse Rock) is an irresistible name for webpages. Following are four reviews on two different sites:
It's the End of the World as We Know It, submitted by David Shellenbarger
An article written by Todd Strandberg, its purpose is to offer an alternative viewpoint from popular media. Strandberg grew up in love with knowing the latest current events. As time went by, these interests became intermixed with Strandberg's Christian beliefs. As a result Strandberg found himself comparing current events with Bible scripture in order to find a link. Strandberg encourages Christians to look at current events in light of scripture. Included in the article is a discussion of the earth's fate after a biblical apocalypse. Strandberg argues that the earth will not be destroyed but will continue in a heavenly manner as described in the book of Revelation. In general the site provides a reasonable argument built upon biblical interpretation. The main page from which this article was taken can be found at Rapture Ready (Accessed 23 Oct 97; link updated October 30, 2002)
It's the End of the World As We Know It, Again, submitted by Teresa Berkey
This humorous yet comprehensive and easily navigable site explores various aspects of the end of the world. The website is kept fairly up-to-date, as additions and modifications have been made as news and media coverage about the Apocalypse emerge in mainstream reports, with the last modification being May 11, 2002. Geared towards a general audience, the purpose of this site is to provide a light-hearted and entertaining approach to the End, but includes valuable resources, as well. The information presented is quite factual but done with so much wit that one may simply enjoy the farce or peruse the content more seriously. The author of the site, "Alma Geddon," appears to have done extensive research on the subject and includes a bibliography on the page. The author also includes a thorough list of links to other websites and brief descriptions of the sites, which may provide useful. (Accessed November 2, 2002)
It's The End Of The World As We Know It…Again, submitted by James Rodems.
The author, who goes by the pen name Alma Geddon, has a lot of information compiled it on the site. From looking throughout the site, it looks well laid out and informative. The site is all about the end of the world, signs of the end of the world, and failed prophecies. The author, Alma Geddon has been updating the site a lot with new findings and thoughts frequently. The site is well laid out and easy to navigate. Each topic is linked and clearly labeled and described. For example, a topic discussed in depth is about the year 2000 and what happened with all the big scares. This site is geared towards anyone who wants to hear lots of different prophecies and other information. This information would be useful in aiding them in gathering a better perspective on the Antichrist and the end of the world. (Accessed November, 5, 2002)
It's The End Of The Of The World As We Know It...Again. Submitted by Nicole Caves
This informative site was created by Alma Geddon. Her page includes origins of the Millennial madness, a large collection of prophecies and their histories, Y2K looniness, and a very detailed history of how apocalypticism came into the 20th century. Some interesting findings on this site include warnings of an Eco-Armageddon and a virtual exhibit of apocalyptic muses. The site is organized and designed very well and includes bibliography insuring that everything posted is valid. This is an ideal site for those who want to increase their knowledge about the Millennium or those who are doing research on it. This is a large site so if you are looking for something in particular there is a good chance that you will find it here. (Accessed 23 November 1999)
Prophecy, Submitted by Stephanie Rock.
Prophecy is on the end of the world and it contains many other links to a variety of other sites. There are sections that are on UFO's, aliens, the end of the world and the apocalypse, and y2k. There are also sites about Green Fireball, on Indian prophecies, and many predictions. These links also have many other connections you can search. This site informs you on potential upcoming events of the millenium and other interesting topics. This location is to inform anyone interested in practically anything about anything because this site includes so many different links that include such a variety of things. A lot of people would be interested in this site from young to old because of the variety it contains. The author of this site or the credentials could not be found. There are different authors for a couple of the different sites though. (Accessed 28 November 1999.)
Webaline, submitted by Valerie Heigel
This website provides many links to various unrelated sites. The links that are useful to someone interested in the end of the world are Y2K Information and Philosophical and Social Comment, found at the top of the website. The unknown author of the Y2K link gives information on how even though Y2K passed without any major problems, some can still occur. The Philosophical and Social Comment link, also written by an unknown author, has a section entitled Armagedon Must Happen, which contains more links to apocalyptic information such as predictions, stages of civilization, the end of the human psyche, the threat of meteorites, and the positive side of doomsday. Both links have a nonbiased point of view, and even though the authors are intentionally unknown, the information provided seems valid and is written clearly and concisely. (Accessed 17 November 2005.)

This page last updated 19 December 2010.