The Honeycomb Cosmos ~ The Stars, The Planets & Our Moon

GIOFESTThe Galearthéan Institute Of Flat Earth Science & Technology
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Saturn Hexagonal Vortex
Saturn’s Hexagonal Polar Vortex
Galearthéa is, according to GIOFEST curriculum, a Galearthy, a type of galaxy formed of a super massive planar disc, featuring a small orbital population at its central galactic bulge, yet surrounded by many more Stars, Gasses and Planets about its outer edge.

Flat Earth science is, regardless of the false negative press, a particularly fascinating science and, once a person finds themselves comfortable with the majority of evidences, a wonderfully digestible field of study.

Yet even whence a great deal of knowledge has been learned, as with any scientific subject, there are inevitably some concepts which remain unclear, or inconclusive, even to a seasoned scientist.

Perhaps one of the most significantly questioned aspects of Galearthéan astronomical mechanics is the buoyancy of planets above our planar disc.

Of course, these astronomical mechanics are exquisitely described in the main curriculum, Galearthéa ~ The Alpha & The Omega Of Flat Earth Science, in which the author Simon Edward Jepps explains how a galearthy is formed and how, as a result, objects find themselves to be orbiting about and above a parallel plane.

Yet to the mind, whence altering one’s own perspective of their world, from a spherical mass-attraction gravitational mechanic, unto a planar vacuum-plenum gravitational mechanic, the remaining concept of large heavy bodies seemingly “floating” above one’s head can nevertheless be a difficult reality to swallow.

However the reality presented is actually a most beautiful truth and, whence described with a much more in-depth scientific explanation, is actually one of the simplest of all realities to embrace.

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