The Transcultural Planets

Sedna, V774104, 2013 RF98, 2012 VP113,
2012 GB174, 2007 TG422, 2004 VN112

Nick Anthony Fiorenza

The Transcultural Planets

"Transcultural Planets" is not (yet) a formal astrological classification (to my knowledge), but a phrase I use to describe the far distant planets being discovered with orbits similar to that of Sedna in a region of our solar system called the Inner Oort Cloud. That is, they have extreme orbital distances (at their aphelions; i.e., furthest distance from the Sun during their orbits) and extremely long orbital periods, in the many thousands of years. Not only is transcultural an appropriate term, but perhaps transracial is one as well. By this I mean that the astrological themes, qualities, and psychological and emotional issues associated with them transcend all cultures and races, and may have more to do with the actual genetic programing formulating sentient life in our solar system, before the formulation of behavioral patterning due to Earthian experience alone.

The Oort Cloud

Lying beyond the Kuiper Belt (the realm of Pluto and Eris) is the Oort Cloud, where far and distant Sedna and other newly discovered minor planets reside. When we think of our solar system and the planets in it, we generally think of it as a disc, with the primary planets orbiting the sun, and with a few orbits (like those of Pluto, the asteroids, and Dwarf planets) somewhat inclined (tilted) to that disc. The Oort cloud, however, is an immense spherical cloud surrounding our solar system composed of billions of cold icy objects. This is where long-term comets come from, those entering the inner reaches of our solar system only once in their lifetimes. They can enter the solar system plane from any angle, whereas comets coming from the Kuiper belt are short-term comets, which generally come in toward the sun from the plane of the Kuiper Belt. The Oort cloud is considered to be the outer limits of our solar system. The existence of the Oort Cloud was first hypothesized in 1950 by Dutch astronomer Jan Oort.

The Kuiper Belt, Transcultural Planets and Oort Cloud distances

The distances of 2012 VP113 and Sedna from the Sun
relative to the rest of the planets. Image Credit: Nature

The orbits of Sedna and the additional Transcultural Planets.

Six of many recently discovered Transcultural Planets
Sedna, 2013 RF98, 2012 VP113, 2012 GB174, 2007 TG422, and 2004 VN112.

Orbits of the Transcultural Planets relative the orbits of Eris and Pluto.

Orbits of these six Transcultural Planets relative the orbits of Eris and Pluto.

The extreme orbital distances and very long orbital periods (5000 to 12,000 years) of Sedna and the other similar distant planets in the far reaches of our solar system nest in the realm of the duration of Earth's Precessional Cycle. Thus, they may have influenced the very evolutionary formation/engineering of life for the soul collective on Earth. They may reveal patterning inherent in the very genome of our wholistic makeup—the omic in which we exist. The revelation of these planets at this time in our evolutionary transition provides inspiration for humanity to begin to embrace, understand and consciously address our far distant heritage and the behavioral patterns that heritage creates. These patterns would create challenges common to every individual that transcend the more recent cultural and racial differences we experience. The transcultural planets may impel us to discover/remember a far more embracing extraterrestrial-related evolutionary narrative.

2007 TG422

2007 TG422 orbital period is very close to Sedna's, both around 10,000+ years, which also means their orbital distances are quite similar. An interesting observation I found is that 2007 TG422's nodes are very close to Pluto's nodes, and the inclinations of both planets are quite close. This makes their orbits lie along the same plane, shown in the illustration below and one interesting clue to TG422's astrological nature.

The nesting orbital planes of the Transcultural Planet 2007 TG422 and Pluto.
North Nodes of 2007 TG422, Saturn and Pluto conjoining Castor and Pollux of the Gemini Twins.

TG422's North Node lies in late Gemini (27° 54' sidereal Gemini), conjoining Pollux of the Twins within a fraction of a degree. Pluto's North Node (25° 18' sidereal Gemini) lies slightly earlier conjoining Castor. TG422's North Node also conjoins Saturn's North Node within a degree (28° 43' sidereal Gemini). This is another astrological significator, creating a synthesis of TG422, Saturn and Pluto as they express into Earth's orbital plane (the ecliptic).

The Minor Planet V774104 discovered by Scott Sheppard (November 2015)

Not shown in the above illustration is another minor planet, V774104, recently discovered by Scott Sheppard in late October 2015, an astronomer at the Carnegie Institution for Science, and announced on November 10, 2015. Sheppard and colleagues made the discovery using Japan's Subaru Telescope in Hawaii. V774104 is currently about 15.4 billion kilometers from the Sun (103 AU) and is estimated to be between 500 and 1000 kilometers across. (It will take at least a year of observations to determine its orbital parameters).

Orbital Data (as of May 2017)

SEDNA Orbital Period (yrs)= 10772.69 Inclination= 11.9290 Eccentricity= .84409

2013 RF98 Orbital Period (yrs)= 6526.52 Inclination= 29.5792 Eccentricity= .89667

2012 VP113 Orbital Period (yrs)= 4090.23 Inclination= 24.0856 Eccentricity= .68525

2010 GB174 Orbital Period (yrs)= 6935.07 Inclination= 21.5605 Eccentricity= .8658

2007 TG422 Orbital Period (yrs)= 10244.76 Inclination= 18.6034 Eccentricity= .9246

2004 VN112 Orbital Period (yrs)= 5601.40 Inclination= 25.5927 Eccentricity= .8499


Mike Brown's paper published on January 20, 2016

Scott Sheppard & V774104


Is a Ninth Planet Responsible for the Transcultural Orbits?

Sedna: The Astronomy & Astrology