David Meade has caused a bit of hysteria over the last few months with his constant claims that the world was going to come to an end today.
The main theory behind his argument is the number 33, which, apparently, has a lot of significance.
It's been 33 days since parts of the world experienced an epic solar eclipse, Jesus also lived for 33 years and the name Elohim, which is the name of God to the Jewish community, was mentioned 33 times in the holy book.
He was claiming that our world would be wiped out by the mysterious Nibiru, a planetary mass that has reportedly been hurtling through space and is due to impact Earth.
However, it appears that Mr Meade is kind of back tracking on today's date being the end of days. He's told the Washington Post: "The world is not ending, but the world as we know it is ending. A major part of the world will not be the same the beginning of October."
However, David Meade's supposed title as a 'Christian numerologist' has been called into question by Ed Stetzer, executive director of Wheaton College's Billy Graham Center for Evangelism.
Ed has also told the Post: "There's no such thing as a Christian numerologist.
"You basically got a made-up expert in a made-up field talking about a made-up event.... It sort of justifies that there's a special secret number codes in the Bible that nobody believes."
But that didn't stop Meade using a verse in the Old Testament to further his claims. The Book of Isaiah, Chapter 13, verses nine to 10 reads: "See, the Day of the LORD is coming - a cruel day, with wrath and fierce anger - to make the land desolate and destroy the sinners within it.
"The Stars of Heaven and their constellations will not show their light. The rising Sun will be darkened and the Moon will not give its light."
There was so much speculation about this Nibiru planet that NASA had to make a statement. He said: "The planet in question, Nibiru, doesn't exist, so there will be no collision. The story of Nibiru has been around for years... and is periodically recycled into new apocalyptic fables.
"Nibiru and other stories about wayward planets are an internet hoax. There is no factual basis for these claims. If Nibiru or Planet X were real and headed for an encounter with the Earth... astronomers would have been tracking it for at least the past decade, and it would be visible by now to the naked eye. Obviously, it does not exist."
But apparently today's date is actually just a sign of something to come. What that something is, isn't specified.