Planetary and climatic changes on the footsteps of a magnetic field reversal

The Extinction Protocol
While mainstream science agencies admonish us that the continual degradation of the planet’s magnetic field is no cause for alarm and should induce no significant changes to the mechanics of planet Earth; we can’t help but be concerned about the implications of shifting climatic patterns after witnessing the alarming rise in the number of extreme weather events that have occurred in 2011. Could these events in someway be also associated with Earth’s polarity reversal? The planet’s jet-stream has also become more erratic and is experiencing wild frenzied migrations, resulting in the outbreak of an unprecedented number of extreme weather events that have reaped destruction across the globe. No one knows what the full effects of a magnetic reversal will be on planet Earth since the last such event, according to scientists, occurred 780,000 years ago when no one was around to record the effects of it. NASA, however, has gone to great lengths to assure the public that events connected with polarity reversals are quite benign. Similarly, we might also add, the compounding effects of the Sun and cosmic rays on Earth’s climatic processes during this magnetic disorientation period are also undetermined and unassessed scientific variables.

So, is the rise in these extreme weather patterns and natural disasters merely a cyclical consequence of our time or do these events lend themselves to the prophetic warnings from the ancients suggesting major changes have already begun altering the biosphere of the planet we know as Earth?

Extreme wind storms are wreaking havoc on cities across the globe from Colombo, Sri Lanka to Pasadena, California but weather extremes are also occurring on the other side of the globe in Australia. Perth Australia had 57 days over 32 degrees, the longest hot spell since records began in 1897, smashing the average number of hot days of 33.9. Brisbane and the Gabba experienced it driest weather in 29 years. “In the first four days of this summer, Sydney has now failed to reach 23 degrees, making it the coolest start in 44 years,” Weatherzone meteorologist Brett Dutschke said. “The city is on target for its coolest start to summer in 51 years,” Dutschke said. The Washington Post said: “Spring 2011 may well go down in the weather history books as the most extreme on record. From the massive April tornado swarm, to record Mississippi river levels, to extreme drought and wildfires in the Southwest, weather extremes were both violent and relentless, taking a terrible toll on human life and the economy.” – (c) The Extinction Protocol

Climate in chaos: There were more than 575 tornadoes death in 2011- the 6th highest record ever recorded. April  of 2011 saw the largest outbreak of tornadoes the U.S. meteorological service has ever recorded- 875 twisters, when the average for the last decade was only 161. It was also the wettest March-May on record in 10 U.S. states: Washington, Wyoming, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, New York, and Vermont. Precipitation was 300% above normal for this same period in most of the Ohio Valley. 1300 daily precipitation records were broken in April across the Midwest and South; 72 locations reported their wettest day in any April, five of which set all-time daily rain records (for any month). There was, in fact, so much precipitation that a record 6.8 million acres of land was flooded in the Lower Mississippi River Valley. While some parts of the U.S. basked in record precipitation totals, the U.S. southwest also saw some of the worst drought conditions on record. March through May of 2011 was the driest on record in the history of the state of Texas. As a matter of fact, extreme to exceptional drought conditions ravaged much of the southern U.S. from southeast Arizona through New Mexico, much of Texas, and along the Gulf Coastline to the Florida panhandle. Record flooding was also reported in parts of Australia, Pakistan, Europe, Colombia, Central America, Bolivia, China, Brazil, Vietnam, India, the Philippines, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, and Thailand. The 2011 July heat-wave in the U.S. was one of the worst in more than 140 years- more than 2000 temperature records were shattered during this period. In contrast, record snowfall totals were also recorded across the globe from the Sierra Mountains and Oklahoma to the record snowfall totals reported in July in Chile’s Atacama Desert- which is one of the driest regions on the planet. Record snowfall totals were also reported in the desert regions of Nambia, Africa. South Korea saw the largest snowfall totals in 100 years. There were also super dust storms reported in the Middle East, China, Germany, and three such incidents were reported in the state of Arizona. – (c) The Extinction Protocol
The Washington Post said: “The onslaught of extreme weather events this past spring may have no equal in the historic record. Harold Brooks, researcher at NOAA’s Storm Prediction Center, speaking at a press briefing Wednesday, said the most similar year to 2011 might be 1927 which had significant tornado activity and flooding. However, historic indicators of drought do not suggest similarly dry conditions in the Southwest that year.”
Planet shaken by earthquakes: Besides the devastating 9.0 March 11, Tōhoku Japan earthquake, which was one of the strongest earthquakes recorded in Japan’s history, there were four more earthquakes that struck Japan of the 7.0+ magnitude range. There were three 7.0+ magnitude earthquakes also in Vanuatu and two in Kermadec. Turkey, Fiji, Pakistan, Chile, Argentina, the Loyalty Islands and Alaska were also all hit with 7.0+ magnitude earthquakes this year. There were 6.9 earthquakes in Nepal near Sikkim, Taiwan, and Myanmar, a 6.9 quake in central Peru and a 6.8 in northern Peru, a 6.6 in Bolivia, a 6.4 earthquake that hit Vancouver Island, a 6.1 that struck Kyrgyzstan, a 6.0 that struck the South Island of New Zealand, a 5.8 which struck Virginia and a 5.3 which struck Colorado in the same day and a 5.1 in Murica Spain.


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