As we learned in Part 1, North America is shaped like an eagle. This eagle has an obvious masculine characteristic (Baja California), but in this study we're going to focus on its feminine characteristics. Try to keep it in a spiritual sense. Whenever you plant a seed of truth you play the male part, and whenever you receive a seed you play the female part. Let's begin by looking at the east coast of Canada:
This is the province of Newfoundland and Labrador. Newfoundland is the island, and Labrador is the area outlined in dots and dashes. Labrador made me think of labour door because directly below Labrador is the female entrance or 'door' to the North American eagle - the door through which a female labours in child bearing. This door is the Gulf of St. Lawrence.
Newfoundland is known locally as "The Rock" because so much of it is rocky, but what is it shaped like?
We're going to focus on the two very masculine-looking parts of Newfoundland which we'll refer to using sexual euphemisms: the staff and the stone. The staff is the Great Northern Peninsula, and the stone is the Avalon Peninsula. In other words, this masculine-looking island is trying to impregnate the American eagle.
For our next step we need to find a seed which Newfoundland will 'implant' in the American eagle, and I believe that duty falls upon the island of Anticosti:
Anticosti island is about 220 kilometers (135 miles) long, and 56 kilometers (35 miles) wide. It's right at the entrance to the St. Lawrence River which leads to the five Great Lakes. However, the Great Lakes do not represent the womb of this American eagle. The womb of North America is Hudson Bay:
Hudson Bay is very much shaped like a womb, with James Bay representing the cervix. Together they represent the womb of the North American eagle, and she has been impregnated by Newfoundland via Anticosti Island.
We're going to jump ahead a few months, and assume that the eagle is ready to give birth, but she isn't giving birth the normal way through James Bay, and she's not going to lay an egg either. She's giving birth out of the top of her womb. She's giving birth to Baffin Island. And Baffin Island is shaped like...
...a very artistic-looking lamb!
Here's another look using a satellite image. Bylot Island has been removed to emphasize the hind leg (try to ignore the lake in the neck):
So the North American eagle is giving birth to a lamb. This lamb can only represent One certain Lamb, the Lamb mentioned in John chapter 1:
29 The next day John seeth Jesus coming unto him, and saith, "Behold the Lamb of God, Which taketh away the sin of the world."
I don't believe it's an accident that the American eagle is full of people who worship the Lamb of God. Most of them believe in the promised Seed, our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ; a people "which keep the commandments of God, and have the testimony of Jesus Christ" (Revelation 12:17).