Weather Wobble

Jet Stream tornados

Siberian Freeze Weather Wobble

Wild weather , [2]

Wobble Clouds

Hurricane development

Violent Push

Weather & ocean currents

Europe Weather

Tides and Whirlpools:

Storm Clash whirlpools

Lurch of earth

Tides , [2]


Wobble Sloshing


"We warned at the start of ZetaTalk, in 1995, that unpredictable weather extremes, switching about from drought to deluge, would occur and increase on a lineal basis up until the pole shift. Where this occurred steadily, it has only recently become undeniable. ZetaTalk, and only ZetaTalk, warned of these weather changes, at that early date. Our early warnings spoke to the issue of global heating from the core outward, hardly Global Warming, a surface or atmospheric issue, but caused by consternation in the core. Affected by the approach of Planet X, which was by then starting to zoom rapidly toward the inner solar system for its periodic passage, the core was churning, melting the permafrost and glaciers and riling up volcanoes. When the passage did not occur as expected in 2003 because Planet X had stalled in the inner solar system, we explained the increasing weather irregularities in the context of the global wobble that had ensued - weather wobbles where the Earth is suddenly forced under air masses, churning them. This evolved by 2005 into a looping jet stream, loops breaking away and turning like a tornado to affect the air masses underneath. Meanwhile, on Planet Earth, droughts had become more intractable and deluges positively frightening, temperature swings bringing snow in summer in the tropics and searing heat in Artic regions, with the violence of storms increasing in number and ferocity."



From the ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for February 4, 2012:


The wobble seems to have changed, as the temperature in Europe suddenly plunged after being like an early Spring, Alaska has its coldest temps ever while the US and much of Canada is having an extremely mild winter. India went from fatal cold spell to balmy again. Has the Earth changed position vs a vs Planet X to cause this? [and from another] Bitter cold records broken in Alaska - all time coldest record nearly broken, but Murphy's Law intervenes [Jan 30] Jim River, AK closed in on the all time record coldest temperature of -80°F set in 1971, which is not only the Alaska all-time record, but the record for the entire United States. Unfortunately, it seems the battery died in the weather station just at the critical moment. While the continental USA has a mild winter and has set a number of high temperature records in the last week and pundits ponder whether they will be blaming the dreaded "global warming" for those temperatures, Alaska and Canada have been suffering through some of the coldest temperatures on record during the last week.

There has been no change in the wobble pattern, the wobble has merely become more severe. Nancy noted a Figure 8 format when the Earth wobble first became noticeable, in early 2005, after Planet X moved into the inner solar system at the end of 2003. The Figure 8 shifted along to the east a bit on the globe between 2005 and 2009, (the last time Nancy took its measure) as Planet X came closer to the Earth, encountering the magnetic N Pole with a violent push earlier in the day. But the pattern of the Figure 8 remained essentially the same. So what changed recently that the weather patterns became noticeably different in late January, 2012?

The N Pole is pushed away when it comes over the horizon, when the noon Sun is centered over the Pacific. This regularly puts Alaska under colder air, with less sunlight, and thus the historically low temps there this January, 2012 as the wobble has gotten stronger. But by the time the Sun is positioned over India, the N Pole has swung during the Figure 8 so the globe tilts, and this tilt is visible in the weather maps from Asia. The tilt has forced the globe under the hot air closer to the Equator, warming the land along a discernable tilt demarcation line.

The next loop of the Figure 8 swings the globe so that the N Pole moves in the other direction, putting the globe again at a tilt but this time in the other direction. This tilt is discernable in weather maps of Europe, again along a diagonal line. Depending upon air pressure and temperature differences, the weather on either side of this diagonal line may be suddenly warm or suddenly cold. The tilt and diagonal line lingers to affect much of the US and Canada, but the Figure 8 changes at this point to be an up and down motion, pulling the geographic N Pole south so the US is experiencing a warmer than expected winter under a stronger Sun. Then the cycle repeats, with the magnetic N Pole of Earth pushed violently away again as the Sun is positioned over the Pacific.


From the ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for April 6, 2013:


Would the Zetas be able to let us know what is causing the early break-up of the Arctic Ice, the ice seems to have taken on a swirling pattern at the same time, would this be wobble related? [and from another] The ice in Canada’s western Arctic ripped open in a massive “fracturing event” this spring that spread like a wave across 1,000 kilometres of the Beaufort Sea. Huge leads of water – some more than 500 kilometres long and as much as 70 kilometres across – opened up from Alaska to Canada’s Arctic islands as the massive ice sheet cracked as it was pushed around by strong winds and currents. It took just seven days for the fractures to progress across the entire area from west to east. [and from another] A high-pressure weather system was parked over the region, producing warmer temperatures and winds that flowed in a southwesterly direction. That fueled the Beaufort Gyre, a wind-driven ocean current that flows clockwise. The gyre was the key force pulling pieces of ice west past Point Barrow, the northern nub of Alaska that protrudes into the Beaufort Sea.

The Figure 8 formed by the N Pole during the daily Earth wobble has shifted somewhat to the East, due to Planet X positioned more to the right of the Earth during its approach. This was anticipated, and well described in ZetaTalk, the Earth crowding to the left in the cup to escape the approach of Planet X, so the angle between these two planets would change slightly. This shift of the Figure 8 to the East is due to the push against the Earth’s magnetic N Pole occurring sooner each day than prior. Thus instead of occurring when the Sun is high over the Pacific, over New Zealand, it is now occurring when the Sun is high over Alaska. All the wobble points have shifted eastward accordingly.

This has brought a lingering Winter to the western US, and a changed sloshing pattern to the Arctic waters. Instead of Pacific waters being pushed through the Bering Straits into the Arctic when the polar push occurs, the wobble is swinging the Arctic to the right, and then later to the left, creating a circular motion in the waters trapped in the Arctic. Since the Earth rotates counterclockwise, the motion also takes this path. This is yet another piece of evidence that the establishment is hard pressed to explain. They are attempting to ascribe this to high pressure and wind, all of which are not new to the Arctic, but this circular early breakup of ice in the Arctic is new.

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Comment by KM on December 27, 2016 at 11:52am

Blizzard, ice cripple Great Plains, leaving thousands without electricity (PHOTO, VIDEO)

Blizzard, ice cripple Great Plains, leaving thousands without electricity (PHOTO, VIDEO)
Snow, freezing rain and up to 50 mile an hour winds continued into Monday in the Great Plains, as the harsh winter weather forced airport closings, power outages, and shut off long stretches of highway in the Dakotas.

In North Dakota, weather conditions and near-zero visibility compelled a no-travel warning, as the National Weather Service said a blizzard warning would remain in effect for much of the state through Monday afternoon.

View image on Twitter

"It will take many days to get this snow cleared out,"said Jeff Heintz, North Dakota's director of public works.

Power outages have been reported across the region, especially in North and South Dakota, as well as Nebraska, where high winds have reached 70 miles per hour. Nearly 20,000 customers of the South Dakota Rural Electric Association were without power as of Monday afternoon, according to AP.

The North Dakota Transportation Department closed 240 miles of Interstate 94 on Sunday evening while no-travel advisories were issued across the state. In South Dakota, authorities shut down 260 miles of Interstate 90. 

Flight delays and cancellations have occurred at Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport in Minnesota and Minot International Airport in North Dakota, as well as airports in Fargo, Hector, and Bismarck, North Dakota.

View image on Twitter

The National Weather Service in Grand Forks, North Dakota, reported near-zero visibility and wind gusts of up to 45 miles per hour in the eastern region of the state.

View image on Twitter

As of early Monday morning, Bismarck has received more than 12 inches of snow, according to the National Weather Service, while Underwood, North Dakota, got 18 inches of snow, the Weather Channel reported.

Comment by KM on December 27, 2016 at 11:41am

Hurricane-force winds as Storm Urd sweeps through Sweden

Hurricane-force winds as Storm Urd sweeps through Sweden
Storm Urd hit Malmö on Monday afternoon.
The worst of the dreaded Storm Urd has passed in Sweden, and while the country escaped relatively unscathed from the dreaded Christmas bluster, it still managed to cause flooding and wreak havoc with traffic in some regions.

The Öresund Bridge between Malmö in Sweden and Copenhagen in Denmark reopened to traffic at 2.40am on Tuesday after closing at around 10pm the previous evening. Drivers were however warned to drive carefully and stay below 50 kilometres an hour on the 7.8-kilometre road bridge.

The water level in the strait separating the two countries rose to around 120-150 centimetres above average overnight, but national weather agency SMHI reported it was slowly subsiding in the morning.

SMHI downgraded its class-two weather warnings for southern Sweden to class-one in the far south and said gale-force winds were no longer expected for the rest of the Götaland region.

“The risk of strong gusts was over by around 4am or 5am,” SMHI meteorologist Johan Lundgren told news agency TT.

Several trains were still expected to be cancelled until 3pm on Tuesday on the following routes: Lund-Ystad/Simrishamn, Helsingborg-Simrishamn via Eslöv, Helsingborg-Hässleholm via Åstorp and Kristianstad-Karlskrona. Replacement buses will be in place, said operator Skånetrafiken.

Authorities in all three Scandinavian countries – Sweden, Norway and Denmark – had advised residents ahead of the storm to take precautions, including staying at home during the evening of the 26th and securing loose objects outside. However, the overall damages were not as bad as anticipated.

Fire and rescue services built sandbag barriers around the harbour and football arena in Halmstad, where the sea level was 175 centimetres above normal and residents in the region reported that the river Nissan had burst its banks.

Emergency services in Gothenburg were called out to a number of flooded basements and fallen trees and cars getting stuck on flooded roads were also reported across southern Sweden. 7

One Scandinavian Airlines flight from Reykjavik had to land at Bornholm island after twice being diverted – once from Copenhagen and once after being struck by lightning near Malmö Airport.

Comment by Derrick Johnson on December 27, 2016 at 7:03am

Is global warming taking the piste? Popular Swiss ski resort is completely shut down after no snow falls for a week and temperatures push 10 DEGREES

  • No snow has fallen in the ski resort of Charmey since December 19 leaving the slopes almost completely bare
  • 2016 in Switzerland has been registered in the top 10 warmest since records began way back in 1864
  • There is no snow forecast for at least a week in Charmey, meaning lifts will remain shut and pistes empty 0
  • Warm temperatures in Switzerland in line with the rest of the world as 2016 looks set to be hottest year ever 


A top ski resort in Switzerland has had to close its slopes because there is no snow at all on the pistes. 

No snow has fallen in Charmey since December 19, leaving the mountain completely bereft of skiers with 2016 registering in the top 10 warmest since Swiss records began back in 1864.

With no snow forecast for at least a week, and with the temperature pushing a balmy 10C, it appears the lifts will remain shut well into the New Year. 

The temperature trend in Switzerland is in line with the rest of the world, with 2016 set to be the hottest year on record across the world, the World Meteorological Organization said in November.

A closed ski slope in Charmey, Switzerland on Boxing Day where the resort is closed due to the lack of snow

A closed ski slope in Charmey, Switzerland on Boxing Day where the resort is closed due to the lack of snow


Comment by Carlos Villa on December 27, 2016 at 2:58am

Yup its 10 degree celcius outside


Nearly a dozen weather records could be broken on Boxing Day: Environment Canada

Records from as early as the 1800s could be broken as a system of low pressure brings high temperatures to Southern Ontario

Approximately a dozen weather records could be broken across Southern Ontario on Boxing Day, as a system of low pressure may bring mild temperatures to the region.

Environment Canada is forecasting a high of 10C in Toronto on Monday, which would break the previous record of 9.8 C from 1982, says Arnold Ashton, Environment Canada meteorologist.

Elsewhere in the province, forecasts could be high enough to break Woodstock’s record of 9.4 C from 1875 and Welland’s record of 12.2 C from the same year. Other cities in the Niagara Peninsula and GTA could smash similar records.

The high temperatures come with a system of low pressure from Colorado, which will carry warm, humid air from the Gulf of Mexico up to Southern Ontario.

The warm temperatures will also bring in periods of rain throughout Southern Ontario, and across the GTA.

While the warm weather and rain will likely melt a substantial amount of the GTA’s snowpack, Ashton says that we could still keep a bit of powder in the GTA. Temperatures are forecasted to remain at -3C with chances of flurries in Toronto.

Temperatures will return to seasonal after Boxing Day’s unusually warm weather, with Dec. 27 forecasted to have a high of -1 C and a low of -4 C.

Comment by SongStar101 on December 26, 2016 at 10:35pm

Heaviest Dec. snowfall in Hokkaido in 50 years causes transport chaos

Nearly 100 airline flights, hundreds of trains cancelled

SAPPORO (Kyodo) -- The heaviest December snowfall in Hokkaido in 50 years forced the cancellation on Saturday of nearly 100 airline flights and hundreds of trains, according to transport companies and authorities.

New Chitose Airport, a main gateway to the northernmost main island of Japan, struggled to bring business back to normal after around 6,000 people spent Friday night there due to the cancelation of more than 280 flights.

The number of people stranded overnight at the airport's passenger terminal was the most since its opening in 1992, airport operator Hokkaido Airport Terminal Co. said.

Another 95 flights were cancelled Saturday mainly because of a shortage of airplanes, according to the transport ministry.

"Somehow I want to go home today," said Yu Iwabuchi, a 20-year-old vocational school student who was trying to get to Nagano Prefecture. "I'm just praying that I won't receive an email from the airline notifying me of (more) flight cancellations."

Hokkaido Railway Co. suspended all train services from Sapporo Station in the morning, and cancelled some trains in the afternoon as the task of clearing snow took longer than predicted, bringing the total to about 470.

Some 96 centimeters of snow fell in Sapporo on Friday night, the most in December since 1966, according to the local observatory.

Comment by SongStar101 on December 24, 2016 at 1:34pm

Siberia hit with cold blast!

Biting cold below minus 60C brings out the best in Siberian face fa...

The freeze is so deep that horses - and even Rudolph - is brought indoors to warm up.

A video was posted entitled: 'Surgut men are so hardy they only ride on a swing and eat ice cream at minus 51C.'

In Nadym, it nudged minus 50C, and all schools were closed. In Tyumen, school classes were cancelled from grades 1 to 9, with minus 36C the trigger for children to stay home, although elsewhere in Siberia - for example Yakutia in recent weeks - students are still expected in school at below minus 52C.

Nizhnevartovsk hit minus 50C, the coldest winter in ten years in the city. School classes were cancelled today - and for the rest of the week.  

Such temperatures happen in eastern Siberia, but in the west they are more rare.

Comment by Stanislav on December 23, 2016 at 7:51pm

Glacier Change Threatens Andes Communities

Acquired July 30, 1986 - May 8, 2014

23 December, 2016. In dry, high-altitude locales, glaciers often provide a reliable supply of water. Glacial lakes in the Andes Mountains, for instance, hold water even when the dry season shrinks rivers and lakes in the valleys. But when these giant chunks of ice melt too quickly, the water that pools around them can rush downhill with lethal force.

In the Bolivian Andes, retreating ice and the risk of glacial flooding go hand in hand, according to a new study published in The Cryosphere. Using satellite imagery, scientists identified 25 glacial lakes in the Andes (formed by rising temperatures and glacier melt) that could burst if disturbed by severe weather or other natural events (landslides, avalanches, etc.).

The study found that glaciers in the Cordillera Real mountain range shrank in area by at least 43 percent between 1963 and 2006. The false-color image above, which uses data from the Landsat 8 and Landsat 5 satellites, visualizes some of this ice retreat along this section of the Andes. Among the areas studied, the Cordillera Real had the highest starting glacial area, and experienced the most net change. Glaciers that once covered both the blue and white areas in 1986 shrank to cover just the blue area by 2014. If climate warming continues at the current pace, most of these glaciers will be gone by the end of the 21st century.

“Glacial lakes are basically big water storage tanks,” said Simon Cook, lead author of the study and a glaciologist at Manchester Metropolitan University. If these high-mountain water towers collapse, all their contents could come tumbling down, dislodging boulders and causing rivers to break their banks. Like an avalanche, a glacial flood can scour a valley bottom and wash away entire villages.

While the immediate damage would be devastating, the long-term impact is also worrisome, Cook said. In the dry season, glaciers provide as much as 30 percent of water to La Paz, Bolivia. In late 2016, officials instituted permanent water rations due to a severe drought. According to Al Jazeera, water taps in La Paz sometimes go dry for 60 hours at a time. The disappearance of high-mountain, glacial water sources could deal an additional blow to the city's residents, Cook said.

As climate change brings longer wet and dry spells, the stability of mountain glaciers and their lakes becomes more important. If widespread glacier loss occurs in the Andes, La Paz and cities like it would have to look to other water sources to meet their needs, “instead of drip-feeding populations downstream with water during the dry season.” said Cook.


References and Related Reading

NASA Earth Observatory image by Joshua Stevens, using Landsat data from the U.S. Geological Survey. Caption by Pola Lem.

Comment by KM on December 22, 2016 at 12:59pm

FOUR separate Christmas cyclones bear down on Australia - as the nation prepares for a festive heatwave

  • Potential cyclones are brewing off northern Australia ahead of Christmas
  • Systems developing off Western Australia, Northern Territory and Queensland 
  • They're being driven by a strengthening monsoonal trough in the region 
  • Temperatures are also predicted to be hot for Christmas day in major cities 

Potential cyclones are brewing off Australia's northern coasts in the lead-up to Christmas.

The Bureau of Meteorology has bumped up the risk of a cyclone in the Northern Territory region from low to moderate.

Meanwhile, two tropical cyclones may develop in waters off northern Western Australia on Tuesday and Wednesday, the Bureau says.

And further developing systems could bring rough weather to Queensland's Gulf of Carpentaria and Coral Sea areas during the festive season, according to the Courier Mail

It comes as forecasts predict a scorcher for major cities around the country on Christmas day. 

Of the state capitals, Hobart is predicted to be the coolest on 25 degrees while Adelaide's predicted be the hottest at 37 degrees. 

A satellite image shows storms developing off the northern coasts of Australia near WA, NT and QLD

A satellite image shows storms developing off the northern coasts of Australia near WA, NT and QLD

Daily maximum temperatures for Christmas Day across Australia. (Source: Bureau of Meteorology) 

Daily maximum temperatures for Christmas Day across Australia. (Source: Bureau of Meteorology) 

The potential cyclones are being driven by a monsoonal trough stretching across the north of Australia which is gathering strength. 

A moderate cyclone risk means there's a 20 to 50 per cent likelihood of a system forming in waters above the NT on Tuesday or Wednesday.

A tropical low is forming in the monsoon trough in the Arafura Sea, above the Tiwi Islands north of Darwin.

It's expected to develop further early next week and move southwest into the Timor Sea, the bureau says. 

'The system is forecast to affect the north Kimberley coastline from mid-week as it continues to move away from the NT region.' 

A slow-moving tropical low located about 550km north of Karratha, off the Pilbara coast, may become a tropical cyclone by Tuesday.

The second is in the Timor Sea, west of the Tiwi Islands, and may develop into a tropical cyclone late on Tuesday or early Wednesday.

If the low stays out over open waters it may become a cyclone, but if it moves over land it will bring very heavy rainfall, possible flooding and squally winds.

The bureau says if the cyclones develop the first will be called Yvette, and the second will be called Alfred.

Weatherzone meteorologist Nicholas Shera told the Courier Mail cyclones could change course within hours.

He added they were also hard to track and said it was unlikely the system off north Queensland would affect the state, instead it would likely move southwest. 

On average, there are five tropical cyclones in waters off northwest Australia each season.

More cyclone activity is expected this season than last, where only one cyclone made landfall in the Pilbara in January. 

Comment by lonne rey on December 20, 2016 at 3:03pm

Snow in the SAHARA: Desert sees snow for the FIRST time in 37 years

Amateur photographer Karim Bouchetata took incredible pictures of snow covering the sand in the small Saharan desert town of Ain Sefra, Algeria, yesterday afternoon.

He captured the amazing moment snow fell on the red sand dunes in the world's largest hot desert for the first time in 37 years.

Snow was last seen in Ain Sefra on February 18, 1979, when the snow storm lasted just half an hour.

This time the snow stayed for a day in the town, which is around 1,000 metres above sea level and surrounded by the Atlas Mountains

Comment by SongStar101 on December 20, 2016 at 11:47am

Incredibly thin Arctic sea ice shocks researchers 2015

Rare winter expedition near northern Norway finds weak ice that is increasingly vulnerable to storms.

A daring 2015 expedition that collected rare measurements of the Arctic in winter found that sea ice near the North Pole was thinner and weaker than expected.

“This thinner and younger ice in the Arctic today works very differently than the ice we knew,” says Mats Granskog, a sea-ice researcher at the Norwegian Polar Institute in Tromsø and chief scientist on the expedition, called the Norwegian Young Sea Ice (N-ICE2015) project. “It moves much faster. It breaks up more easily. It’s way more vulnerable to storms and winds.”

The team froze its research vessel, Lance, into the ice pack north of Norway’s Svalbard archipelago in January 2015. As the ship drifted in the ice, the research crew gathered data and camped on nearby ice floes. The campaign, which ended in June 2015, was the first major effort to collect winter data in that part of the Arctic, says Granskog. The only other large expedition to observe the region's winter ice was the Surface Heat Budget of the Arctic (SHEBA) project; between October 1997 and October 1998, researchers funded by the US National Science Foundation monitored conditions north of Alaska.

“Measurements from the Arctic in winter are quite rare,” says Von Walden, an atmospheric researcher at Washington State University in Pullman who participated in the Norwegian expedition. “They are very difficult to obtain because quite honestly it’s dangerous work.”

On thin ice

The team had to move its operations several times because of instability in the ice floes where it camped. “We had to battle the dark, the cold, violent storms, ice that broke up under our feet many times,” Granskog says. “We had to escape from the ice and rescue our camps. We had to look out for polar bears that looked friendly, but weren’t always so friendly to us or our equipment.”

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