Since no one commented on my prior post on real astronomy, maybe y'all are more interested in speculative religious astronomy. To wit, a Meridian Magazine post entitled Synchronicity as a Sign. It includes the provocative question, "Can a meteor be an answer to prayer?" Sorry, rocks are just whirling around the Sun following their prescribed gravitational paths, and every so often (quite often, actually) one plummets through Earth's atmosphere and is momentarily visible. It's not an answer to prayer, it's just physics. Even if you are looking at the sky with a query in your mind when it happens, it's still just physics.
Now I know there are some "God is in the hurricane" folks out there in the Bloggernacle. I'm not trying to trouble your way of looking at the world. And I know there might be some visitors who have viewed an image of the Virgin Mary in a loaf of bread or in a rock formation in the nearby hills. I'm not trying to trouble your way of looking at the world either. And any stray Pagans or Wiccans who see the position of the Moon, planets, and stars as deep and significant omens affecting life here on planet Earth, same thing. You folks just go on with life.
More seriously, there are sound theological reasons for rejecting the "God is in the hurricane" doctrine (or the "God is in the meteor" doctrine). I won't belabour the issue, but here are a few points that leap to mind. Jesus said we shouldn't seek after signs, and that the only sign we would be given was the Resurrection. Jesus said (when tempted by Satan to be party to a convincing sign) that we should not tempt God. Elijah was shown that God was not in the wind, earthquake, or fire, but in the "sound of thin hush" (essentially silence). Even modern revelation makes it clear signs don't produce faith (see D&C 5:7-8; catch the allusion in the wording of 5:8 to the reproof Jesus gave to those in his day who sought for a sign). I think an argument can be made that most contemporary sign-seeking is just a desire to abdicate responsibility for making our own decisions.
A more general discussion might address the topic raised in the essay: Synchronicity, is it a valid principle or just spurious correlation of unrelated events? Fun topic. Google "synchronicity Mormon" and you get two hits to DMI, but I'm definitely not endorsing the principle. Not unless I see a meteor tonight.