Sunday, November 3, 2013

The Kitchin Cycle (is it Bibical?)

Daniel 12:4 ...'even to the time of the end: many shall run to and fro, and knowledge shall be increased.' "run to and fro" - we have our autos trains and planes and we run to and fro like never before in history. "knowledge shall be increased" - this has accelerated as we solve the mystery of gene mapping and many complex mysteries of life.

Just a small sample of secrets revealed in the Bible that may tells one what to expect.

The Tribulation would climax in the Jews being delivered into the hand of their enemy for 3 1/2 years, "a time, times and half a time" (Dan. 7:25) (1260 days).

 Nazi extermination camps operated 3 1/2 years. Was the demonic attempt to exterminate the Jewish people foretold in the Bible?  3 1/2 years is a oft repeated time frame in the Bible.  It is 42 months or what is referred to as a Kitchin cycle.

Also, 7 is a number common in the Bible.  Seven days (the seventh day is the Sabbath, 7th year is a Sabbath year, 49 years (7x7) is followed by Jubilee.  Revelation is sometimes referred to as the "Book of 7s" because of the common occurrence of that number in Revelations.

So do events occur on 7 year timelines?  In 1987 there was the crash, in 1994 there was the Asian financial crisis (also Mexico and Turkey), in 2001 the "dotcom" crash, in 2008 the financial crisis (bottom early 2009) and in 2015 another economic failure (???).

I am not pushing the Christian faith, just observing cycle/patterns in the Bible and the accuracy of prophecy made as long 3500 years ago (Daniel).

I invite you to do your research.... Hint:  search "bible 1260" will get you started.


  1. I need a new kitchen, but I can't afford it until the market collapses.

    Catch 22? or something else?

  2. Sorry about that kitchen...

    Joseph Kitchin (1861–1932) was a British businessman and statistician. Analysing American and English interest rates and other data, Kitchin found evidence for a short business cycle of about 40 months.[1] His publications led to other business cycle theories by later economists such as Nikolai Kondratieff, Simon Kuznets, and Joseph Schumpeter.