August 2005- Hurricane Katrina Hit
After Katrina hit on the Gulf Coast the Lord spoke very clearly as a warning to the state of Louisana it was short but direct..
The Lord said do not rebuild those things in which I have destroyed, If you do an even greater judgment will come upon your land.A letter of this prophecy was given into the hands of engineers erecting many of the gambling boats, and also addressed to many pastors who assembled on the gulf coast. After the letters were given, not much attention was given to what God warned them of doing....
so then another Judgement came in April 29, 2010.
Posted on April 29, 2010 at 3:20 PM-
"OIL SPILL IN THE GULF COAST"
Updated Thursday, Apr 29 at 3:20 PM BILOXI, MS. - Residents and government leaders on the Mississippi Gulf Coast say the impact of the oil spill will be catastrophic if the oil makes its way to their white, sandy beaches.BP Contractors positioned booms around the barrier islands Wednesday.Meantime, Biloxi residents Gary Stephen and Eric Maldonado tried to catch the best the gulf water has to offer.“Off time, we're here. Even on time we're here,” Maldonado laughed, about their favorite fishing pier in Biloxi.Even though there wasn’t a cloud in the sky Wednesday, something loomed over their favorite fishing spot.“I heard it's coming. I heard it's about to affect our fishing here,” Maldonado said.“My wife called and said you smell anything? I said not yet. So, we figured we'd take advantage of the fishing before, hopefully, it ain't ruined,” Stephen said.Oil is likely headed to the Gulf Coast after the oil rig explosion off Louisiana's coast, the oil started seeping its way toward Mississippi and Louisiana.Private pollution control companies brought in oil booms in Biloxi to create a barrier around the barrier islands, including Ship and Chandeleur.“We know what to tell our residents on how to prepare for a hurricane. But this is a totally different animal. This would be like if it started snowing in Biloxi tomorrow. We don't have snow plows,” said Biloxi spokesman Vincent Creel.The situation has the potential to become a disaster that Creel admits is out of their league.“We're in the same boat that Louisiana's in. We go from one catastrophe to the next. We found that we're resilient people, just like in New Orleans and we'll do whatever we have to work through this,” he said.Many charter fishing crews depends on Chandeleur Island for their overnight fishing excursions.
"I think it'll destroy my Chandeleur business. We won't be able to fish out there.They're talking about 80 to 90 percent kill,” said Greg Thornton,