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How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?

 
tandym

User ID: 1667343
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07/24/2012 01:49 PM

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How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
Based on the articles & posts below ... I'm wondering whether weather in Alaska and Russia is changing as noticeably as weather in Texas, the Midwest, and as one member from Oz says -- Australia, too.

Any Russians or Alaskans on here? Possibly Northern Canadians that can lend some anecdotal evidence?

[link to en.wikipedia.org]

Spaceweather.com. Allowing the charged particles from the CME into our Atmosphere. Happens and is posted all the time. Explains why some solar flares are GLE. Ground Level Events. What I find curious is HOW the Earth Just Tips South. How Far South? Tips?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 20440959


Thread: The Earth Tipped South Opening A Crack In Our Magnetosphere


I have daily telepathic conversations with Christiana who is from the planet Electra in the Pleadies constellation.Although it is 35 light years away.She is a beautiful soul. We have instant conversations by thought process. Christiana is a good friend. The human mind has the ability to communicate with any being in the Universe instateonsly.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 20405598


Actually this is very interesting to me even if it departs from this thread's main idea. Can you start a new thread on it? I promise to post & ask questions such as:

Do you 'see' her? How did you first encounter her? What types of things has she told you about our upcoming earth changes?

If you do start a new thread, please post a link to it here so that I will be sure to see it.
 Quoting: tandym


Thread: Remote Viewing -- Brisbane, Australia December 2012 (Page 4)
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 01:51 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
According to Arctic Tribesmen. First 5 minutes is about Nibiru. Hear the tibesmen speak at 5:16.

[link to www.stuartwilde.com]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 19273324


Thread: Earth Axis Has Tilted!!!
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 01:52 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
There was that pesky thing with the sun coming up two days early in Greenland...

I have personally noticed that the sun is setting slightly further to the North every year. I have a clear view of the sunset, and unless a mesa has suddenly moved a few thousand feet, the sun is setting almost two degrees further north than it was three years ago...

The theory that makes the most sense on this as far as I'm concerned is that as the second sun of our binary solar system is moving closer into our system, this increased gravitational pull has increased the natural circular wobble at the Earth's axis and pulled it into an eliptical or oblong wobble..

This would also account for the magnetic pole shift that is still going on and even accelerating...

Also, please remember binary star systems are the norm, single star systems are a relative rarity, and there is evidence of periodic global unheaval on our planet, this would certainly account for that...
 Quoting: Saddletramp


Thread: Earth Axis Has Tilted!!! (Page 3)
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 01:55 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
If this happened don't you think that thousands of astronomers around the world would notice this? Don't give me that crap about them "covering it up."
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1200266


Actually, certain Astronomers and scientists at NASA DID notice that the Earth's axis has been tilted by some major earthquakes around the Planet: Chile, New Zealand, Fukushima. Here's an example:

[link to www.independent.co.uk]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 17408071
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 02:01 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
FYi, the other night we touched a little on poleshift & solar flares... I will post once I get the transcript typed up.

What I found interesting though is when I asked about poleshift, the answer he gave had to do with magnetic poleshift ... though there was a lot of 'water' in what he saw. Also he saw this as being in the future (as in ... not soon).

But when I asked him about the next mega solar flare, he described an event on the sun that caused the earth to tilt her head to take the brunt of the blow, almost as if she knew it was coming (because she and the sun have known each other a long time and this was not the first time that this had happened.) This seemed to me like it was actually a description of (what I would have called) a poleshift... so now I'm wondering if i need to change my definition and ask again a different way, such as 'change to the axial tilt of planet earth' or 'when planet earth next shifts on her axis'. What do you think?

Also -- I think this means that the axis of the earth may change (as has happened so far with Chile EQ and Japan EQ)... but not necessarily to the degree of what people expect from the movie 2012. I know I am not the first person to post this, though I did have a snippet about it awhile back... I will try to find that post and link it here.
 Quoting: tandym


Here it is...

Thread: Globe / Armillary Vision Snippet

Last night as I was falling asleep I got an image of a globe / armilary with a 'weather vane' type iron device showing North pointing to the 'right'. I could see the North American & South American continents.

It looked like this picture (see the one at the bottom of the page next to Axial Tilt):
[link to cimss.ssec.wisc.edu]

I got the impression that it was showing me the 'new' angle for the axial tilt which doesn't look that different from what is in the picture. I know people have mentioned the number '22' before and I notice that in this picture the minimum axial tilt is 22 degrees. I wonder if this means that our poleshift will be small on a macro scale, and shift us back to 22 degrees? Anything like that for the earth would be nothing -- but would still be HUGE for those of us who live upon her surface.

But survivable compared to the idea that the earth will shift 22 degrees (instead of 1.5 degrees as I am proposing).

Excerpt from linked article:
Axial Tilt
The tilt of the Earth also changes slightly, with a dominant cycle every 41,000 years. The change in angle of inclination is only about 1° from the present tilt, from 23.5 to 24.5°. However, Earth's tilt is a critical factor in climate resulting in very large differences in solar radiation. Changes in Earth's angle with respect to the Sun often go by the name "obliquity".


These three orbital variations take place simultaneously. LIke overlapping musical tones, these cycles create resonances that are not quite the same as the original cycles. The result is that the Earth's climate is affected by these Milankovitch cycles on four different periods: 19,000, 23,000, 41,000 and 100,000 years.

Widespread acceptance of Milankovitch’s theories occurred in the decades just after his death when investigations of sea floor sediments and the Vostok ice core exhibited periodicities matching his calculations.
 Quoting: tandym

 Quoting: tandym


Last Edited by tandym on 07/24/2012 02:02 PM
Anonymous Coward
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07/24/2012 02:02 PM
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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
was anchorage not coldest june on record or something?
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 02:03 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
was anchorage not coldest june on record or something?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 20354134


I don't know! Now I am going to google that -- thanks for the post!!
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 02:06 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
It is the coldest July on record, so far
By MICHELLE THERIAULT BOOTS

(can't post URL/disallowed but google the title)

Published: July 14th, 2012 02:47 PM
Last Modified: July 14th, 2012 02:47 PM

It's not in your head: The National Weather Service says that so far this is the coldest July on record in Anchorage.

The average temperature for the first 12 days of this month -- typically the warmest of the year -- was just 52.7 degrees.

That's more than a degree cooler than the second-coldest first half of July, in 1956, when the average temperature was 53.8 degrees, said NWS meteorologist Bob Hopkins.

Last Edited by tandym on 07/24/2012 02:06 PM
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 02:08 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
[link to www.ncdc.noaa.gov]

The Dust Bowl Drought

The Dust Bowl drought was a natural disaster that severely affected much of the United States during the 1930s. The drought came in three waves, 1934, 1936, and 1939-40, but some regions of the High Plains experienced drought conditions for as many as eight years. The "dust bowl" effect was caused by sustained drought conditions compounded by years of land management practices that left topsoil susceptible to the forces of the wind. The soil, depleted of moisture, was lifted by the wind into great clouds of dust and sand which were so thick they concealed the sun for several days at a time. They were referred to as "black blizzards".
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 02:29 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
bump
Aquarius58
...daydream...

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07/24/2012 02:36 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
The Ice Age has begun in NW Washington State
"The Physical World is a mystery, wrapped in an enigma, coated in a conundrum, basted with a paradox and garnished with uncertainty"
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 02:59 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
The Ice Age has begun in NW Washington State
 Quoting: Aquarius58


I heard you guys were having a cold summer...?
Anonymous Coward
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07/24/2012 03:11 PM
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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
I'm in Olympia, WA and the only hot weather we had was the 4th-13th, at night I've had to turn on the space heater which is odd for july

sometimes we get a late(indian) summer that has good weather through October, but won't know until we get there

this time last year I had gone swimming a dozen times by now, still waiting for the lakes to warm up
tandym (OP)

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07/24/2012 04:12 PM

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Re: How is weather in Alaska & Siberia this year?
That really is odd. I suppose if Australia was slipping south, then that would mean we are sliding North -- explaining the weird temperature differences.

I can't say that I've noticed much cooler temps or anything here in texas this year, though this has been a 'wetter' summer for us ... meaning that its rained a few more times than normal. But then last year it didn't rain at all, so...

The sky still looks the same (to me) except maybe at sunset, when i think that the sun seems to be setting further north... but I don't have photographic proof from over the years, unfortuantely.

The only way I would know for sure is if I hopped on Highway 183 going west from Dallas (in the afternoon/evening) to see if the sun would line up (right in my eyes). But to be fair, I can't remember what time of year it was that the sun would line up so it would take me a whole year of driving to figure out whether or not it still blasts you in the eyes in the evening.

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