Is a Killer Planet X / Nibiru
Stalking The Earth?
Jacco van der Worp
Sunspot averages also appear to show no signs of receding from the last solar maximum period. Why does the Sun continue to react so violently?
NASA, January 18, 2002
The Resurgent Sun
But now, as 2002 unfolds, it's back. The Sun is again peppered with spots, and eruptions are frequent. Says David Hathaway, a solar physicist at the NASA Marshall
Space Flight Center: "The current solar cycle appears to be double-peaked," and the second peak has arrived.
Scientists track solar cycles by counting sunspots --
cool planet-sized areas on the Sun where intense magnetic loops poke through the star's visible surface. Hathaway is an expert forecaster of sunspot numbers. "Sunspot
counts peaked in 2000 some months earlier than we expected," he recalls. The subsequent dip toward solar minimum seemed premature to Hathaway, and indeed it was.
Before long, sunspot counts reversed course and began to climb toward a second maximum that now appears to be only a few percent smaller than the first.
That is not all however. Our neighbour Mars has also been behaving strangely, especially over the last two years.
Sitchin: "On Earth as on Lahmu (Mars) the seasons their regularity lost."
Recently scientists concluded from data obtained over almost three years time that the polar caps of Mars are melting, and at an accelerated pace.
Nature, December 7, 2001
Mars takes its cap off
The Martian ice caps are shrinking. As they are made mostly of frozen carbon dioxide,
this evaporation could trigger an increase in Mars' own greenhouse effect.
Mars' atmosphere is very thin - its pressure is less than 1% of that on Earth - and consists
mostly of carbon dioxide. But enough carbon dioxide evaporating from the poles would make a big difference. Because atmospheric carbon dioxide prevents solar heat radiating back into space, it warms the planet.
This might result in the climate on Mars growing towards our own, moving towards being inhabitable (again) within centuries perhaps.
YOWUSA recently published
Life On Mars - One Small Step For Mankind. which examined the possibility of life being present on Mars. When Mars was
looked at closer and it does likely that life does indeed exist there in bacterial form.
Mars seems to be waking up, its magnetic field is strengthening, and the atmosphere is rebuilding. This may have been the error in judgment by NASA
a few years ago causing them to lose their Mars Polar Lander, not a switch up of yards, feet and metres. A thickening atmosphere used for aero-breaking an
approaching satellite may slow it down too much too fast and bring it out of control that way.
Another proof for the waking up process Mars is experiencing, was the global dust storm that raged on its surface for months during the summer and autumn of 2001.
JPL News releases, July 9, 2001
Dust Storm Swallows Half of Mars
The largest dust storm to be seen on Mars since NASA's Mars Global Surveyor
spacecraft arrived in 1997 is currently raging across about half the planet.
Scientists first noticed the onset of the storm June 15, 2001 when a region of dust began to
appear in the Hellas Basin in the southern hemisphere. A week and a half later, on June 26, the storm began to intensify and expand. Since then, the storm has dramatically grown in size and severity. The dust storm
has expanded well into the northern hemisphere and has wrapped more than halfway around the planet, Christensen said. This storm also began earlier than normal for Martian dust storms.
image above from the Thermal Emission Spectrometer Project homepage shows the period from June 19 until August 26 as a massive storm
enveloped the complete planet, never before had a storm been observed to do so.
Our past articles on the state of Earth's weather systems easily demonstrate that we are living in record-breaking times.
YOWUSA, September 5, 2001
Cries of Nature — The Signs Of Global Warming
Since the 1970s, our planet has been sending us warnings
for the natural disasters that we are now witnessing, and we have largely ignored them. We are currently under heavy fire from nature, and the signs of our destruction are becoming increasingly obvious.
YOWUSA, September 25, 2000
Cries of Nature — Searching For Solutions
The fact that our planet is heating up has been well established by science. We are able to watch the "cries of nature" on our televisions and in our own backyards.
The hardest question that is pressing the abilities of our leading scientists, geologists and climatologists is: What is the cause of global warming?
The news is not looking like it is getting any better for the world's weather already this year. But are we as humanity even capable of bringing about
these changes to our planet. The amount of greenhouse gases released into the atmosphere every year by volcanic eruption exceeds human production by orders of magnitude.
AP, January 10, 2002
El Nino May Be Returning
WASHINGTON - The world may be headed for another bout
with El Nino.
The periodic event that can trigger changes in the weather worldwide could return in early spring and affect the United States by late summer, the federal Climate
Prediction Center reported Thursday.
AP, January 8, 2002
Rare Blizzard Hits Mideast
AMMAN, Jordan - Workers struggled to clear more than a foot of snow from Jordan's capital on Tuesday after a rare blizzard in the Middle East.
Monday's storm - accompanied by lashing wind and lightning - stranded motorists, cut power lines, shut schools and delayed international flights in Jordan.
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Sitchin: "Quakes and jitters at the Earth's bottom with the instruments he noticed."
Quake activity is on a steady increase with devastation levels dramatically increasing.
AP, January 4, 2002
Quakes Kill More Than 21,000 in 2001
GOLDEN, Colo. - Researchers say 2001 was a particularly deadly year for earthquakes, with 65 significant quakes worldwide blamed for killing more than 21,000 people.
Reuters, January 19, 2002
Humanitarian Nightmare After Volcano
Refugees who fled Africa's most destructive volcanic eruption in 25 years pleaded for food and
water on Saturday as a relentless river of black lava destroyed homes and roads for a third day.
Fires raged and tremors shook the earth throughout the Rwanda-Democratic Republic of Congo
border region as hundreds of thousands of refugees fleeing smoking lava from Nyiragongo volcano scavenged for food.
Cracks also began to open up in the Rwanda town of
Gisenyi, just across the border from Goma, and at least one house collapsed when strong tremors shook the town overnight.
Sitchin: "The Hammered Bracelet was by
unseen netforces pulled and pushed."
Sun grazing comet discoveries have been on the increase ever since we began observing the Sun
with the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO). Images of these are coming in almost weekly, and good examples can be seen at the image gallery of the SOHO web site.
There has been relative silence over previous years regarding significant meteor activity. Then suddenly last year, we witnessed a dramatic and significant increase that is continuing into this year.