Self-proclaimed Christian numerologist David Meade has been the hottest figure among conspiracy theorists for the past couple of years; all credit goes to the wild claims he made about Nibiru, the rogue planet which is lurking on the edge of our solar system.

In 2017, Meade claimed that the rogue planet Nibiru will hit the earth on September 23, causing confusion everywhere. However, his predictions went wrong, as the day went uneventfully. An adamant Meade once again predicted the world end and made it clear that the rapture will begin on October 15, 2017.

Meade assured that Nibiru would be visible in the skies on October 15, but this day too passed just like any other ordinary day.

Meade continues his outlandish claims

Around a couple of weeks back, many online news portals including Daily Star reported that David Meade has once again predicted the day of rapture. This time, he argued that Nibiru will appear in the skies on April 23, 2018, resulting in catastrophes in all nooks of the globe. As the video went viral, skeptics started criticising Meade for making such outlandish claims without any evidence.

Now, when the predicted doomsday is just 48 hours away, Meade has once again come out and has made it clear that the Armageddon will happen only between May and December 2018.

The numerologist added that after the appearance of Planet X in the sky, the world would go through a seven-year tribulation period in which the humankind will witness all kinds of natural disasters including earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, and giant Tsunamis.

According to Meade, after this tribulation period, the world will go through thousand years of peace, and finally, the world will end forever.

Is Meade a publicity seeker?

As David Meade once again became the hottest point of debate among doomsday mongers, skeptics have now started lashing him stating that he is a publicity seeker. Many people strongly say that Meade is doing all these gimmicks to enhance the sale of his new book ''Planet X and Beyond.''

NASA, the world's most prominent space agency has also debunked Meade's claims and has several times clarified that there is no such thing as Nibiru in this solar system.

According to experts in NASA, if Nibiru is real, then it could have already been visible to our naked eyes. The space agency has previously said that all the news surrounding Nibiru is nothing but an Internet hoax.