Harold Camping is "a little bewildered" and "mystified" that his Doomsday prediction on May 21 did not come true, a board member of Camping's Family Radio International said on Sunday, according to a report.
Tom Evans, a board member told ABC News on Sunday that Camping's wife told him that the radio broadcaster has no intention of speaking or issuing a statement on Monday.
Evans said Camping's wife described him as being "somewhat bewildered" and "mystified."
Evans said his personal opinion is that the public is owed an apology and he wants the board to meet with Camping to meet to decide on what do next.
Camping, 89, has not been heard from since Saturday.
In 1994, Camping also predicted that doomsday would come, although he admitted at the time there was a miscalculation.
The failed prediction has been met with bewilderment by followers as well.
"I don't' understanwhy nothing is happening. It's not a mistake. I did what I had to do. I did what the Bible said," said Robert Fitzpatrick of New York, who waited expectantly at Times Square in New York City on Saturday for the event.
He was surrounded by revelers and mockers. Fitzpatrick reportedly spent $140,000 of his own money to buy ads proclaiming the event.
On Sunday, the Oakland, California-based Family Radio network of stations which aired Camping's predictions, was airing pre-recorded music.
Mainstream Christian theologians and Pastors had dismissed Camping's predictions saying such an event could not be predicted, according to the Bible.
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