If you could see the future, would you? A lot of people would instantaneously say yes, but if you really think about it, it’s kind of a bigger question than you might think. Knowing what might happen in coming years would be a huge burden to bear, and not everyone can handle it. If that’s the case, be warned: This story is going to be a doozy.
Here, we introduce you to a woman named Baba Vanga, a blind mystic who accurately predicted dozens of terrifying events before they were even a glimmer on the radar. From the tragedy of 9/11 to the eventual takeover of aquatic aliens, this woman predicted a lot of intense stuff before her death in 1996. If you’ve always been a skeptic, try and figure out how she could have possibly known that any of this was going to go down. Some of these are truly eerie.
Baba Vanga passed away over 20 years ago.
During the time she was alive, she was known for being a blind mystic. She made some disturbing prophecies about the future.
For starters, she predicted the fall of the Twin Towers.
In 1989, she was quoted as saying, “Horror, horror! The American brethren will fall after being attacked by the steel birds. The wolves will be howling in a bush, and innocent blood will be gushing.”
As you can see, this is a pretty accurate description of what happened on 9/11.
She also predicted the the Kursk nuclear submarine disaster.
She said that “Kursk will be covered with water and the whole world will weep over it.” As many of you know, Kursk was a Russian sub that Sank in the Barents Sea on August 12, 2000, killing all aboard.
Then there was the matter of the tsunami in Thailand.
“A huge wave will cover a big coast covered with people and towns, and everything will disappear beneath the water,” she said. “A big wave will cover a large coast with people and villages where everything disappears under water.”
Her predictions even got politcal.
In 1952, she predicted the following: “Josef Stalin will go into the nether world and the Soviet Union will fall apart”. She was thrown in jail for her prediction — despite the fact that she ended up being right.