|The cosmic tree in Umuaja,|
Delta State, Nigeria.
The source of River Ethiope is a cosmic tree in the town of Umuaja in Ukwani Local Government Area, Delta State, Nigeria. The tree is a bridge uniting all people and all things to form a harmonious universe called the cosmos.
The cosmos is a World Wide Web forming a fabric called spacetime continuum. In the Bible, the fabric is called linen, and the second Adam is said to be clothed in linen.
The first Adam is the old earth. The second Adam is the new earth. The new earth surrounded by the cosmos is the second Adam clothed in linen.
In Buddhists, the linen is Namkha. In Hinduism, the linen is the endless knot.
The first Adam is naked. The second Adam is clothed. The two Adams are two stages of human evolution. The earthly man (the first Adam) is transformed to heavenly man (the second Adam). The transition is simply putting on cloth.
One of them said to the man clothed in linen, who was above the waters of the river, "How long will it be before these astonishing things are fulfilled?" (Daniel 12:6) "NIV"
The man clothed in linen: the second Adam.
Who was above the waters of the rivers: the second Adam is the source of the river.
The cosmic tree is the axes mundi, and the second Adam is a human axis mundi. The waters of the river are divine information and the second Adam is the tree source of the information. This means that the second Adam is the tree of life.
The second Adam is Jesus, which means that the man clothed in linen standing above the waters of the river is Jesus in the garden of God.
Jesus is called cosmic Christ because he wears the sky as a royal garment. He sparkles and shines brilliantly because he is clothed by all the stars in the sky.
The linen is symbolised by red and white pieces of clothes tied round the cosmic tree in Umuaja.
Note that Christ is clothed in white linen. The white colour is due to white light emanating from the stars of the cosmos. White colour stands for righteousness and purity.
The cosmic tree in Umuaja symbolises Christ, and the white cloth tied round the tree symbolises Christ clothed in white linen. The red cloth means that the white cloth is stained red by the blood of animal sacrifices offered to the tree.
He is dressed in a robe dipped in blood, and his name is the Word of God. (Revelation 19:13) "NIV"
Consequently, the cosmic tree in Umuaja is the heavenly warrior riding on a white horse.
I saw heaven standing open and there before me was a white horse, whose rider is called Faithful and True. With justice he judges and wages war. (Revelation 19:11) "NIV"
The crown of the tree is the sky, its root is the earth, and its trunk is the ladder for ascending from earth to sky and descending from sky to earth.
Humans ascend from earth to sky and angels descend from sky to earth at the cosmic tree.
Christ is the ladder between heaven and earth.
The cosmic tree in Umuaja is a cotton silk tree. Cotton and silk are very important raw materials in textile industries.
Weaving silk or cotton to form fabrics is sky-weaving (Namkha).
No sane human being walk around naked. Humans all over the world wear clothes of different colours. The sum of the different shapes, sizes and designs of clothes worn by humans in all parts of the world is a single fabric called spacetime continuum.
The cotton silk fibres produced by the Kapok tree tree source of River Ethiope are the fruits of the tree of life. The whole world eat of the fruit of the tree just as we all wear clothes.
Citizens of the kingdom of heaven are attractive because they are clothed in the beauty of the cosmos. They are arrayed in glory and splendor.
The crown of the Kapok tree in Umuaja is the sky. And the cotton silk fibres produced by the tree are the the clouds. Standing by the tree is standing behind the clouds.
I looked, and there before me was one like a son of man, coming with the clouds of heaven. (Daniel 7:13) "NIV"
Clouds of heaven: cotton silk fibres.
One like a son of man: the second Adam.
Coming with the clouds of heaven: the second Adam coming with the cotton silk fibres.