In my youth, I often played football with my classmates during recess. When there was snow on the ground, we were forced to play on the concrete part of the playground near the school.
During one particular afternoon in the second grade, I was assigned to rushing the quarterback, which meant I had to stare menacingly at him until I counted to 5 Mississippi, at which point I was allowed to cross the line of scrimmage and try to tag him for the sack.
With the QB unable to find an open receiver before I reached my count, I began my charge. As I approached, he hurriedly threw up a pass attempt, which caused me to jump up instead and try to block it.
I don’t remember what happened after that. Upon waking up several minutes later, I came to discover that I had slipped on the ice on my way down, losing my footing, causing the back of my head to slam into the cement. This knocked me unconscious, and my friends later confided they thought I was dead because I was out for so long. I wound up missing over two weeks of school to recover, which to this day remains the most miserable time of my life that I can remember.
On the date of the injury, I was a span of exactly 402 weeks old:
The date was February 15th, written 2/15, and had primary numerology of 129
The school was named Jordan Lutheran
While sill attending that school, there was an annular solar eclipse the following year. The path of annularity was within 100 miles of the school, and some of the students were allowed to observe it during lunch break.
It’s interesting that eclipse was a span of 450 days later:
This aligns with the gematria of annularity and The Moon, which is associated with the number 13
In Hebrew, The Moon sums to 223
The injury occurred 223 miles from the point of Greatest Eclipse. My first measurement actually came out to 223.22, so it could have even been 223.223.