From the one hand my Q can be interpreted as an attempt to clarify the timeline of "level 7" event of the earth changes the Zetas said will happen this year. But on the other hand I think they themselves gave this hint. During the chat in April 24, 2010 http://www.zetatalk.com/index/zeta575.htm they said: "Planet X has temporarily turned its N Pole more than the 180° outward from the Sun, such that it is temporarily pointing its N Pole toward Earth. This forces Earth to lean to the left, then bounce back when the stance changes, all causing distress on the plates and earthquakes and plate movement as a result." Does this mean that before "level 7" accident this year there will be another lean to the left and so the event alarming this accident is near will be powerful fall of temperature in Northern hemisphere?

What causes plates to break their hold on one another, along their borders, so they can move. What incites the movement in the first place? We have described the increasing earthquake magnitude and frequency during the Earth wobble, in place since 2004, as wearing away the rock fingers along these borders until they become smooth. This has of course set the stage, but any movement will eventually run into yet another snag, more rock fingers gripping each other, so the process only goes so far. The 7 of 10 scenarios All are related to large movements of the plates. That this is predicted to start this year, 2010, is due to many factors, but the main factor is the loss of the steady, gentle Serpentine Dance that Planet X and the Earth were engaged in, the slow steady daily wobble. As we explained in July, the wobble has become a rattled wobble. This is not any particular posture the Earth might take, vs a vs Planet X's magnetic field, but sudden movement, a jerking about. This can also be caused by Venus and the Dark Twin bumping into the Earth. This is of course not a physical clash, but any closeness of planets of this size to one another causes Repulsion Force buffeting. From the viewpoint of man, who cannot visually see these particle flows, it is all erratic and sudden and unpredictable.

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for October 9, 2010

Views: 28

Tags: ZetaTalk, rattled wobble

Comment

You need to be a member of Earth Changes and the Pole Shift to add comments!

Join Earth Changes and the Pole Shift

Comment by Seeking on October 13, 2010 at 11:27pm
It's always mainly between the hours of 20:00 and midnight. This super bright star is always right below the moon :)
Comment by Seeking on October 13, 2010 at 10:09am
Yes.. this change I noticed happened in a matter of a "day", not a "season". But thank you psynapsurfa! That explanation helped immensly. I just didn't think the moon should be moving that much over 1-2 days. Still going to research this a bit more. Wish I knew more about it. I feel like a dunce when it comes to astronomy.
Comment by Roy & Betty Retherford on October 13, 2010 at 2:12am
Lisa, here in Colorado, sometimes, in the daytime, when the moon is about half way from rising to setting, sometimes it is nearly directly overhead, sometimes it is ao far south it is only a short distance above the southern horizon. Seems to be a terrific wobble every few days, and then backlash.
Roy
Comment by Seeking on October 13, 2010 at 2:10am
I mean, I've never paid much attention to the sky before, so I'm assuming this is perfectly normal?
Comment by Seeking on October 13, 2010 at 2:09am
OK.... now something new.. I haven't noticed because I haven't been able to see the moon til now, but the moon is also in this new position. I can put both of my hands forward to where the moon and this bright star "was", and now, when I move my right arm to where the moon is NOW, it's like the 3 o'clock position. It's like it's in the southern sky now, instead of the eastern sky.
Comment by Roy & Betty Retherford on October 12, 2010 at 9:53pm
Here in Colorado, just to the east of the mountain range, I look out at night at a very bright star to the west over the mountains. However, a couple of nights, it was not there!! Then it is back, so, must be a very pronounced earth wobble. Also, some mornings the moon sets quite south, and others it sets quite north, from directly west of our front door. Measured on the mountains where I mark the setting, it is sometimes as much as a 20 to 30 mile space on the mountain range where the moon drops behind the mountain, on different days. That is a lot of difference!!
Roy
Comment by Seeking on October 12, 2010 at 9:50pm
OH! I'm located in Homer, LA. (NW Louisianna), and the star I am looking at is the brightest thing in the sky at night. It's to the East.
Comment by Seeking on October 12, 2010 at 9:06pm
Well, it's in the same place every night, and I never really keep up with the exact times that I step out the back door, but sometimes, I'm out there as many as 10 times after dark (as I have barking dogs to deal with) on a nightly basis. I have always noticed this star to be in the same place, and all of a sudden, it's way off. And normally this would not bother me. Maybe I've been reading too many posts about planet x and the earth wobble.. LOL *I was thinking to myself when I noticed this: "Oh Gosh! The earth must be tilted over on it's side now"... LOL!!!
I have recently downloaded the Starry Night software, and intend to educate myself as much as possible, but as for now, I guess you could say I'm about as ignorant as one could be in the way of astronomy. On a level of 1 -10, just call me a 0. :)
Comment by Beenthdonedat on October 11, 2010 at 7:38am
Hi Lisa, yes it is precisely normal, that means that the Earth is still moving.
Not being familiar on "how it all works" . . . how did you become disturbed? If you are familiar with the concept of Earth's rotation it should make sense to you that the sky changed as the Earth moves while you're on it, right?
Perhaps you would like to explain your level of naiveté, so people can become familiar with how much knowledge you possess and then perhaps a little more information on this star of yours and better geographical coordinates to better assist you.
Comment by Seeking on October 11, 2010 at 6:38am
Quick question for you star watchers... Are stars supposed to shift position from one side of the sky to another during the night? I always see an extremely bright star right outside on the back side of my house, straight ahead in the sky...here in Homer, LA....but tonight when I went out (only an hour or so later than usual, it's clear on the other side of the sky. It has moved from what I'd describe as a 12 o'clock position to a 4 o'clock position. I'm not familiar with astronomy, and how it all works, so please someone, explain if this is normal or not. It's quite disturbing to me. :(

SEARCH

Donate


Thanks to donations, the annual fund raisers for Ning Fees and ZetaTalk Mirror Sites will not be necessary

© 2014   Created by Gerard Zwaan.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service