How Can We See Mercury and Venus at Night?
The heliocentric model of the universe places our Sun at the centre of a solar system that is orbited by the planets in the following order: Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. This model proposes that the universe expanded outward from the Sun. Because of this configuration, which can be seen in the image that follows, since Mercury and Venus are located closer to the Sun than the Earth is, an observer on Earth would need to always be facing the Sun in order to view them. This is because Mercury and Venus are closer to the Sun than the Earth is. The entire mass of the globe-Earth that an observer on Earth believes they are standing on would be in the way, preventing them from seeing Mercury, Venus, and the Sun if they were located on the dark half of the planet and facing away from the sun. If an observer on Earth was in this position, it would be impossible for them to see Mercury or Venus. This indicates that in the heliocentric paradigm, the only time a spectator on Earth should ever be able to see Mercury and Venus is during the day when the Sun is also visible. This is the case because Mercury and Venus are closer to the Sun than the Earth is. It is not feasible for a spectator located on Earth to see Mercury or Venus when it is night-time because these two planets are too far away.
Mercury and Venus are two of the planets that can be seen in the night sky. You can see them in the accompanying video clips, and you can also locate them by filming or searching for them yourself depending on where you are and what time it is. It is possible to observe these luminaries shining brightly during the hours before daybreak and the hours after twilight, when the sun is nowhere to be found. Again, if these luminaries were actually circling around the heliocentric solar system, then the ONLY times they could be visible to an observer on Earth was when the Sun was also visible. This is because the Sun is at the centre of the solar system. Some people will argue that our ability to see these bright stars before dawn or after twilight is due to some optimal angle that has been attained, in which the Sun is completely obstructed by their ball-Earth, but the inner planets are still visible in some way. However, when we video Venus two hours before sunrise or two hours after sunset, the globe-shaped Earth would be 210 degrees away from the Sun. This would mean that hundreds of miles of curved Earth would obstruct their view to anything on the other side, and there would be no potential line of sight.
NASA is the biggest deceiver of them all…