Despite the catastrophic destruction of the mysterious death planet "Nibiru" in 2017 and 2016, conspiracy theorists still believe that it will destroy us.
The largest of the Doomsayers is David Meade, a self-proclaimed Christian Numerologist, who seems very interested in warning us all of our impending destruction.
"The book's revelation states that men will reach Armageddon on horseback, Nibiru is here, and the earth will be prepared for the next event in their calendar, which is all in the Book of Revelation," he told the Daily Express.
In an article earlier this year, he wrote: "At the beginning of April of 2018, the disappearance of the Church (all true Christians worldwide, also known as the Rapture) will happen.  "This will be quickly followed by the rise of the Antichrist, the appearance of Planet X and the Third World War.  "Seven years of tribulation will see to it, that's beyond any doubt."
Amusing the world should also end yesterday, according to another conspiracy theory voicemail message that attracted a lot of traction on the Internet.
But all are so convinced of these theories.
Nick Pope, former MoD UFO investigator, tweeted: "The world will not end on April 18 (Eerie Voicemail Dizziness) or April 23 (the Rapture / Nibiru Dizziness)."
"It There is no solid evidence or good science to support this nonsense, and the data becomes (like the data in all previous predictions by Armageddon) without its incident.
Where does the Nibiru Conspiracy Theory come from?
This theory of a wayward planet – also known as "Planet X" – became so famous that NASA published a statement to confirm that it was not true.
D He said, "Various people predict that the world will end on the 23rd of September, when another planet collides with Earth. The planet in question, Nibiru, does not exist, so there will be no collision, "the space agent y said.
" Nibiru and other stories about wayward planets are an internet hoax.
"There is no real basis for these claims: if Nibiru or Planet X were real and heading for Earth, astronomers would have followed it for at least the last decade, and it would now be visible to the naked eye.
"Obviously it does not exist. "