Forgive my naivety, it’s the first time I have heard of this [that there are 12 planets in our solar system]. Is it possible to view these extra planets through my telescope?
By Drew Bourdain
Those who perchance have potent or even homemade telescopes, could argue, “If I can see Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune and Pluto, with my simple telescope, why cannot I see those mentioned planets by Yezzi and also the second natural satellite of Earth called Clarion?”
For the simple fact that those planets, due to their planetary composition and region, do not reflect sunlight. So Clarion, which lies behind the Moon and it does the same route and is distant by a million miles from Earth, also does not reflects sunlight. To be seen, a telescope from the dark side of the Moon would need to be placed, and so the other planets could be spotted if science, rather than making the Hubble telescope and others playing to find distant galaxies, began to scour our Solar System in the distances suggested by me. The same can be done by anyone who has the time and patience to sift through our Solar System. I remember that Pluto was only discovered by an observation of a lag in the orbit of Neptune, and despite some retrograde scientists, it remains one of the 12 planets in our Solar System!
I take this opportunity to add that my administrator and competent translator, Christina, is not without reason when she says that there are vested interests behind the veiled non-disclosure of the existence of three yet undiscovered planets, because at the time of Galileo Galilei, which was forced to retract, but said: ” Si Epur Muove,” that is, the earth keeps moving around the sun, whether you want to or not! He was threatened to be burned in the “holy fires” that had already burned the precursor idea of the great Catholic priest Copernicus and the other not less great Giordano Bruno, another intelligence that the “black gaggers” tried to silence.