Self-styled Christian numerologist Mr Meade has predicted the end of the world on numerous past occasions, but the latest theories point towards Monday April 23.
On this day the world as we know it will supposedly end, either by the arrival of the mythical Planet X or the second coming of Jesus Christ.
But Mr Meade has now spoken out against the April 23 date, underlining the world will not end this month – but will instead end sometime between May and December.
The conspiracy theorist and author of numerous books, debunked the April 23 end of the world reports as “fake news”.
Mr Meade, who penned 14 books about the world’s inevitable demise, some at the hands of Nibiru, does not believe the world will end next week despite recently claiming “Nibiru is here”.
He said on Wednesday: “The Book of Revelation states that men will approach Armageddon on horseback.
“Nibiru is here and the earth will be prepared for the next event on its calendar.
“That’s all in the Book of Revelation, too.”
End of the world date: David Meade has spoken about April 23 apocalypse
But the unavoidable end will come in the following months when Christ descends from the heavens during the Rapture, Mr Meade claimed.
During this apocalyptic event the souls of the righteous will supposedly ascend to heaven while the unworthy are banished to the pits of hell.
For once Mr Meade shied away from specifying a specific date and instead said it will happen between May and the end of the year.
But even the Rapture will not signify an immediate end of the world. Instead it will be followed by the Tribulation – seven years of intense horror and suffering plaguing the surface of the planet.
Thereafter the Kingdom of Christ will supposedly establish a 1,000-year-long reign of “peace and prosperity” Mr Meade claimed.
So the world isn’t ending anytime soon – in our lifetimes, anyway
He said: “So the world isn’t ending anytime soon – in our lifetimes, anyway!”
However, it is hard to accept these predictions, judging solely on Mr Meade’s previous track record of doomsday predictions.
Most notoriously he was credited with the September 23 2017 end of the world panic, which speculated Nibiru, or Planet X, would appear in the skies.
The conspiracist then predicted Planet X would grace the skies on October 15 2017 to start the period of Tribulation.
End of the world: Mr Meade believes in the debunked Nibiru, Planet X
None of this of course happened.
Mr Meade has since the pushed the date back several times after Nibiru failed to appear over and over again.
Earlier last year he prophesied: “Jesus lived for 33 years. The name Elohim, which is the name of God to the Jews, was mentioned 33 times in the Bible.
“It’s a very biblically significant, numerologically significant number. I’m talking astronomy. I’m talking the Bible… and merging the two.”
September 23 supposedly fell exactly 33 days after the August 21 total solar eclipse, which was interpreted as a sign from the heavens.
End of the world: The conspiracist denied the April 23 apocalypse date
All of this has been debunked time and time again by the world’s leading scientific minds.
Jonathan McDowell, an astronomer at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics, has ridiculed the claim last year, calling it a “hoax”.
He told Express.co.uk: “I don’t know what to say except that it’s nonsense.”
Space boffins at NASA also said: “Nibiru and other stories about wayward planets are an Internet hoax. There is no factual basis for these claims.”