Seismic Noose Tightening Around Rome: Destruction May Be Imminent

Seismic Noose Tightening Around Rome: Destruction May Be Imminent

[Will it be an earthquake in Rome rather than a volcanic eruption in Naples?]

Ann Barnhardt

Since the earthquakes in August and October that destroyed the town of Norcia and killed 300 people, I have been following seismic activity in the area. Over the past week or so, there have been tremors surrounding Rome in almost every direction, with the epicenters getting closer and closer, closing in on Rome itself.

As I write, there are have been three very strong quakes north of Rome, all in the mid-5 magnitude range within the last hour.

I am receiving many messages from contacts in Rome. They are scared.

I believe that these are pre-shocks to a possible magnitude 7 quake, which could destroy Rome for all intents and purposes. As you know, I have been warning of this for a while. We have the objective realities of the Bergoglian papacy, along with the objective reality of sodomites using the Vatican and even St. Peter’s Basilica itself as a bathhouse, along with prophecy and warnings for over a century that Rome would apostatize and be destroyed.

More recently, just a few weeks ago, in fact, the miraculous blood of St. Januarius in Naples (just south of Rome at the base of Mount Vesuvius), FAILED TO LIQUEFY, which portends disaster, and reliably so.

* * *

St. Philip Neri, pray for us.

Lord, have mercy.
Christ, have mercy.
Lord, have mercy.

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3 comments on “Seismic Noose Tightening Around Rome: Destruction May Be Imminent

  1. A question from my curiosity. If Rome were ever destroyed, where would the Papacy be? Malta? Jerusalem? If no Papacy, would there be a visible Church? Would the “gates of hell” have been considered “prevailed” if the Church would lose this kind of visibility

    • In exile wherever the pope could go or would be welcome, as it was through the pontificates of the seven consecutive French popes from 1309 to 1377 in Avignon, an enclave of the Papal States in the then-kingdom of Arles (now part of modern-day France) – referred to the Babylonian Captivity of the Papacy, comparable to the period of exile of the Jews in Babylonia from 597-537 B.C. after the conquest of Jerusalem by the Babylonians.

      The Frenchman elected Pope Clement V did not wish to go to Rome but instead settled in Avignon because of not only the influence of the French kings over the popes during that period but also because of conditions in Rome: a city whose population had fallen from about 1,000,000 at its height in ancient times to 50,000 or less during the Middle Ages, subject to wars by external invaders and internal squabbling factions as well as occasional epidemics of plague and other debilitating diseases.

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