Weather:

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]

Whirlpools

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."

ZETATALK

 

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] http://wattsupwiththat.com/2012/01/30/bitter-cold-records-broken-in-alaska 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] http://www.vancouversun.com/news/national/Canada+Arctic+cracks+spec... 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] http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/IOTD/view.php?id=80752&src=iot... 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 January 23, 2017 at 12:11pm

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4146972/100-flights-Heathro...

Thousands of passengers are left stranded as hundreds of flights are cancelled at Heathrow and City airports with toxic fog covering the UK and temperatures plummeting to -7C

  • Dense freezing fog swept over UK overnight as temperatures fell as low as -7.1C and warnings were issued
  • Heathrow, Gatwick and London City all face disruption today with passengers urged to check flight status
  • Monday morning rush hour commuters are told to take extra care due to reduced visibility and icy roads
  • Very high pollution in South East as Government officials warn elderly to avoid strenuous physical activity
  • Heavy fog caused travel chaos for thousands of plane passengers in Britain today as dozens of flights were cancelled and temperatures fell below -7C overnight.

More than 100 flights were called off at London Heathrow Airport this morning, dozens more were cancelled at City and Gatwick also faced disruption as dense freezing fog enveloped southern England.

Monday morning rush hour commuters in London and the South East also faced dangerous conditions caused by icy roads and reduced visibility, after the Met Office warned that areas of dense freezing fog could hit journeys.

The coldest place overnight in the UK was Katesbridge in County Down, Northern Ireland, which dropped to -7.1C, while Benson in Oxfordshire saw -6.9C and Northolt in North West London was not far behind with -6.3C. 

Meanwhile hundreds of thousands of rail passengers suffered fresh travel misery today because of yet another strike on Southern Railway and a broken rail affecting South West Trains at Wimbledon in London.

British Airways planes on the tarmac at London Heathrow Airport this morning as dense fog caused travel disruption

British Airways planes on the tarmac at London Heathrow Airport this morning as dense fog caused travel disruption

Drivers face difficult conditions on the M20 in Kent, as dense fog caused travel disruption across southern England today

Drivers face difficult conditions on the M20 in Kent, as dense fog caused travel disruption across southern England today

CITY AT THE TOP: DELAYS AND CANCELLATIONS AT THE UK AIRPORTS MOST AFFECTED BY FOG TODAY 
ARRIVALS DEPARTURES
AVERAGE DELAY % FLIGHTS DELAYED % FLIGHTS CANCELLED AVERAGE DELAY % FLIGHTS DELAYED % FLIGHTS CANCELLED
London City 137 mins 33% 67% 38 mins 21% 64%
London Gatwick 84 mins 83% 0% 42 mins 84% 2%
London Heathrow 63 mins 60% 6% 47 mins 79% 14%
Manchester 24 mins 64% 0% 39 mins 80% 3%
London Stansted 20 mins 60% 0% 55 mins 80% 0%

The UK minimum of -7.1C was colder than Iceland, Russia, Norway and Finland; with Reykjavik down to just 3.6C overnight, -1.9C observed in Moscow -3.3C in Oslo and -0.9C in Helsinki.

The Met Office has issued a severe weather warning for fog until 10.30am over the south coast from Exeter to Dover, which also covers cities in the South East such as London, Oxford, Canterbury and Winchester.

British airports made up five of the top six most delayed airports in the world this morning. Delhi was sandwiched by Heathrow, Gatwick, Stansted, Manchester and City - with the latter being the most delayed airport on earth.

Flights into City had an average delay of more than two hours, with 43 per cent of services delayed and 57 per cent cancelled. Heathrow was the next worst, with an average inbound lag of an hour and 60 per cent delayed.

Scotland's First Minister Nicola Sturgeon was one of those hit by the disruption. She had been due to attend an engagement in London today but was delayed at Glasgow Airport.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on January 23, 2017 at 1:28am

At least 18 people have died over the last 48 hours due to tornadoes, as a violent system of storms continues to work its way across the Florida Panhandle and parts of Georgia and Alabama.

At least 14 people died and around two dozen were injured in Georgia from tornadoes early Sunday morning, following four tornado-related deaths that occurred in Mississippi on Saturday morning.

According to the Georgia Emergency Management Agency, three people died in Dougherty County near Albany, seven in Cook County near Adel, and two people died in both Berrien and Brooks counties.

http://abcnews.go.com/US/dead-georgia-tornado-outbreak-continues/st...

Comment by Mark on January 22, 2017 at 11:30am

Sahara desert hit by biggest snowfall in living memory

http://metro.co.uk/2017/01/21/sahara-desert-hit-by-biggest-snowfall...

The Sahara desert has experienced the biggest snowfall in living memory after a freak winter storm.

The red sand dunes of Ain Sefra were blaketed in one metre deep snow yesterday.

And the pictures are breathtaking.

The world’s hottest desert saw its first sprinkling in 37 years just before Christmas.

But the snow has been falling steadily and is now waist deep in some parts.

Despite the blast of frost causing transport to come to a standstill, children have been making the most of it by building snowmen and sledding down the sand dunes.

Photographer Sekkouri Kamel, 38, said: ‘It started snowing at around 1.30am this morning and is now one metre deep in some places. It’s absolutely incredible to have so much snow.’

Apart from the sprinkling before Christmas, snow was last seen in Ain Sefra on February 18, 1979, when the snow storm lasted just half an hour.

The area, known as ‘The Gateway to the Desert’ is around 1000 metres above sea level and surrounded by the Atlas Mountains.

Comment by SongStar101 on January 22, 2017 at 11:20am

SA weather: Thousands without power after wild storms cross state

http://www.abc.net.au/news/2017-01-20/thousands-without-power-after...

Thousands of properties are without power in South Australia, with Adelaide being the hardest hit, after a storm front crossed the state last night.

A line of thunderstorms moved across South Australia, dumping heavy rain including 58 millimetres at Leigh Creek, 49mm at Little Para Reservoir, 45mm at Edinburgh and 38mm at Wudinna.

Strong winds were also recorded, with a wind gust of 111 kilometres per hour at Adelaide Airport, while there were also 72 lightning strikes in two hours.

Some traffic lights in the city were not working this morning.

Police were directing traffic at Glynde Corner as thousands of Tour Down Under Challenge riders tested their cardio skills, ahead of the professional race later today.

Trees have fallen on powerlines, cars and houses across the city. Some businesses have not opened because they are without power.

Last night 58,000 customers were in the dark and at 5:30am today, 33,000 properties were still without power.

SA Power Networks spokesman Paul Roberts said many people would be without power for an extended period.

He said the storm had caused widespread issues and crews were working frantically to restore supplies.

"We had 72,000 lightning strikes between 7:00pm and 9:00pm in South Australia, there's been a significant damage to the electricity network, particularly for metropolitan area customers," Mr Roberts said.

He said Adelaide was hardest hit but power had gone off across the Yorke and Eyre peninsulas and in the Mid North.

The storm has been one of many in recent months that has caused electricity issues.

"We're really getting unprecedented weather, people who have been working for 35 years in SA Power Networks say they've never seen this number of storms, this intensity of storms and this frequency of storms," Mr Roberts said.

"It's been crazy since July and I hope people understand it is weather related."

The State Emergency Service's Mike Baker said crews were kept busy after receiving 300 calls for help.

"Trees or tree branches falling onto roads and cars or you know, leaning against roofs, as well as a bit of water sort of damage," Mr Baker said.

Bureau of Meteorology forecaster Julie Guerin said the rain would make its way through the Riverland this morning and move into the eastern states.

"Conditions still fairly awful up the top of the hills," she said, just before 7:00am.

"I came down the freeway from Crafers and it was a bit of a pea soup up here ... visibility is very low, the roads very slippery, a lot of debris on the roads.

"So if you are driving through the hills and coming down from there take it very easy."

There is still a severe thunderstorm warning for parts of the North West Pastoral and North East Pastoral districts.

Comment by Howard on January 22, 2017 at 3:07am

Freak Snowfall Brings Winter to Summer in New Zealand (Jan 22)

    
Guests at Cardrona Alpine Resort near Wanaka awoke to a winter wonderland - in the middle of summer.

Light snow began falling on Saturday afternoon, but increased to heavy falls overnight, leaving a 30-centimetre base, Cardrona marketing coordinator Matt McIvor said. The white stuff was still falling on Sunday morning.

In five years at the resort McIvor said he had never seen these conditions in January.
Freak snowfall in January has brought winter to Cardrona Alpine Resort near Wanaka.
    

"It definitely feels like winter up here. This is a powder day."

Some resort guests from Vietnam and China told McIvor they had never seen snow before.

The resort is open for summer activities, including mountain biking, carting, walking and tubing, but the record snowfall would put a stop to those today, McIvor said.

    
"I think they'll be making snowmen today."

The access road to the resort was restricted to four-wheel drive only, McIvor said.

The unusually heavy snowfall also hit The Remarkables ski area, near Queenstown, manager Ross Lawrence said.

"The quantity is not regular, but we did get heavy snow like this in the summer of 2014/15." 
Source
http://www.stuff.co.nz/the-press/news/88652853/freak-snowfall-bring...
Comment by lonne rey on January 21, 2017 at 12:40pm

Spanish tourist towns record first snowfall in decades

More than half of Spain’s 50 provinces have been placed on alert for heavy snow and sleet storms,.

The warning came as southern tourist towns reported their first snowfall in decades.


Intense sleet storms came hours after the first snowfall in more than 90 years coated the town’s beaches white.
Mainland Spain in the grip of Arctic cold & heavy snow

GALLERY Amazing images of Spain's beaches in snow

http://www.thelocal.es/20170118/gallery-amazing-images-of-spains-be...

Comment by Stanislav on January 19, 2017 at 8:25pm

Flood disasters more than double across Europe in 35 years

19 January, 2017. Insurance firm research reveals steep increase in flash floods and says rise is in line with climate change

The number of devastating floods that trigger insurance payouts has more than doubled in Europe since 1980, according to new research by Munich Re, the world’s largest reinsurance company.

The firm’s latest data shows there were 30 flood events requiring insurance payouts in Europe last year – up from just 12 in 1980 – and the trend is set to accelerate as warming temperatures drive up atmospheric moisture levels.

Globally, 2016 saw 384 flood disasters, compared with 58 in 1980, although the greater proportional increase probably reflects poorer flood protections and lower building standards in the developing world

Ernst Rauch, the head of Munich Re’s corporate climate centre, said: “Flood events together with wind storm events are the two perils where we have the biggest increase in frequency worldwide. “In Europe, we’ve seen a steep increase in flood events related to severe convective [thunder] storms. The frequency of flash floods has increased much more than river floods since 1980.” Storm intensity had also surged in Europe and abroad, he added.

In the past month alone, 18 people have been killed by unusually intense rainfalls in Thailand, while British government advisers have warned that floods of the sort that devastated large parts of the UK last winter are becoming the new normal.

Munich Re cautions that the trend is a non-linear one, following a pattern that will be significantly determined by manmade greenhouse gas emissions. “Unfortunately this is in line with climate change,” Rauch said. “It is amazing how closely these developments fit with the outcomes of climate models.”

Eight of the 10 deadliest natural catastrophes in Europe since 1980 have taken place in the past 13 years, Munich Re’s data shows, and one of the other two incidents was not weather-related.

Phenomena such as earthquakes are included in the company’s figures, but more than 90% of the natural catastrophes logged since 1980 have been climate-related.

Worryingly, the rate of extreme weather events appears to be increasing around the world, with 750 natural catastrophes last year, compared with an yearly average of 590 in the past decade. The 30-year mean figure was 470 disasters a year.

Since the 1950s, annual precipitation has increased in northern Europe and declined in the Mediterranean, a trend that UN climate scientists expect to increase.

The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s fifth assessment report also predicted with “high confidence” that northern Europe would see a rise in extreme rainfall in the decades ahead.

“We have very strong evidence that extreme rainfall events are increasing whichever way around you look at it,” said Peter Stott, the head of the Met Office’s climate monitoring and attribution team. “That’s simply a result of the physics of how the atmosphere works.”

For every degree of global warming, the earth’s atmosphere is able to hold about 6% more moisture, increasing the energy available to be fed into thunderstorms, Stott said.

The circulation of weather systems is also affected, with warmer air that has risen in the tropics descending in more northerly latitudes. For northern Europe, the result is wetter winters. In the south, the Mediterranean faces potentially arid conditions, similar to those in north Africa.

“The increase in record-breaking precipitation can only be explained by increasing temperatures caused by climate change,” said Fred Hattermann, a hydrologist and expert on regional climate impacts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research.

Peter Höppe, the head of Munich Re’s geo-risks research unit, said there were “many indications” that the incidence of storms and persistent weather systems was increasing because of climate change.

Even so, Hattermann’s research has found that soil moisture in Germany – a climatic border zone – has declined by up to 25 litres per square metre in the past 50 years, because of another result of global warming: drier summers. “In central Europe, the vegetation is changing,” he said. “Plants start to grow and flower earlier in the year. They start to suck up water and to transpire it.” EU scientists believe that at least half a million Europeans will be affected by floods every year by 2050, under a “high-end” 4C scenario for global warming that is eerily close to current trends. By 2080, almost a million Europeans could be affected by floods each year if the projection is realised.

Last year, Munich Re estimates that $175bn was lost as a result of natural disasters, $50bn of which was covered by insurance policies. Source: theguardian.com

Comment by Stanislav on January 19, 2017 at 8:21pm

Coldest temperatures in several years recorded around Alaska

18 January, 2017. A statewide cold snap is underway in Alaska. Numerous locations through the central and western Interior recorded temperatures in range of minus 40 to minus 55. The Fairbanks International Airport recorded a temperature of 50 below zero for the first time since Jan. 29, 2012. Ralph M. Calhoun Memorial Airport in Tanana observed a temperature of minus 56.

Southcentral Alaska also experienced bitter cold, with the lowest temperatures recorded since 2012 for many areas. In Anchorage, Ted Stevens Anchorage International Airport dropped to minus 13, the coldest temperature recorded in Anchorage since Jan. 29, 2012 when the thermometer dipped to 14 below zero. Many areas of the bowl were even colder, with temperatures dropping as low as 18 below zero in Eagle River and in East Anchorage.

The normal low temperature for Anchorage in late January is around 11 degrees. Biting cold temps were also recorded in the Matanuska and Susitna Valleys, with the Palmer Municipal Airport dipping to below minus 20 for the first time since 2012. Inland areas of the Kenai Peninsula also dropped to well below zero, and Homer dropped below zero for the first time since December 2013.

Residents can stay bundled up — even colder temperatures are on the way for Thursday morning. Temperatures in Anchorage are forecasted to drop between minus 15 and minus 20. The Matanuska and Susitna Valleys will see lows of 25 to 35 below zero. The Kenai-Soldotna area can expect lows of minus 25 to minus 30.

Most areas will continue to see temperatures below zero through Friday morning, before temperatures begin to rise later in the day. By the end of the weekend, temperatures should rise to near normal — and may go above normal by next week Source: ktva.com

Comment by SongStar101 on January 19, 2017 at 10:25am

Rain that sparked Wednesday flooding expected to linger into Thursday

Unseasonable flooding wreaks havoc on roads

http://www.chron.com/news/houston-weather/article/The-high-water-sp...

Though the calendar says winter, Wednesday arrived bearing all the traits of a soggy late-spring day in south Texas: warm air, swollen clouds, pounding interludes of rain, and flooded roadways that bedeviled motorists and frightened nearby homeowners who have seen it all too many times before.
By day's end, with waters receding, most eyes were on the forecast. Greater Houston could see a bit more rain before a clearing trend brings a return to pleasant albeit unseasonably warm weather.
The sudden midweek deluge, it seems, was but a preview of coming attractions - a taste of the latte-colored misery that has become a too-common companion in recent years, and one that is certain to return.

Forecasters said showers may continue Thursday, with a 50 percent chance of thunderstorms. But the area may dry out Friday as skies clear and the sun peeks out. Friday night has a 50 percent chance of rain, dipping to 30 percent on Saturday. Sunday is expected to be dry and partly sunny. Temperatures will continue to be mild.

"Periods of unsettled weather will plague the Houston area through midday Thursday," said Melissa Huffman, a weather service meteorologist.

The serious rain began early Wednesday morning. By daybreak, some parts of central Houston were experiencing street flooding, forcing a delayed start to school. While most local bayous stayed within their banks, some drivers ended up in high water, and several freeways had to be closed briefly because of inundated portions. A few motorists had to be rescued when they became trapped by rising waters, but there were no reports of deaths or injuries.

'Hazard of life' here

By coincidence, the sudden storms forced cancelation of a symposium on flooding and storm surge protection for the Houston Ship Channel scheduled for Wednesday night. Two of the organizers of the event, Houston City Council members David Martin and David Robinson, tried to keep a lighthearted tone to discussions of the postponed gathering, at the same time recognizing just how important dealing with periodic flooding has become in the region.

Comment by SongStar101 on January 19, 2017 at 10:20am

Thailand – More Rain to Come as Floods Leave 43 Dead, 1.6 Million Affected, 500,000 Homes Damaged

http://floodlist.com/asia/thailand-south-floods-43-dead-january-2017

The number of victims of the flood disaster in southern Thailand continues to rise as the flood situation continues in 6 provinces. However, the Thai Meteorological Department are warning of more heavy rain for the next 6 days.

Death Toll Rises

Thailand’s Department of Disaster Prevention and Mitigation (DDPM) reported earlier today that 43 people have now died in the flood disaster that has affected 12 provinces in southern Thailand since 01 January 2017.

The Ministry of Interior says that more than 1.6 million people have so far been affected by the floods and that more than 530,000 homes have been damaged by flood water.

Flooding Remains in 6 Provinces

Of the 12 provinces affected, the flood situation continues in the provinces of Nakhon Si Thammarat, Trang, Phatthalung, Songkhla, Surat Thani and Prachuap Khiri Khan.

In Songkhla, authorities said it would take at least 10 days before the district becomes completely dry.

In Nakhon Si Thammarat, DDPM officials visited Pak Ror Bridge and Pak Rawa Sluice Gate to study the possibility of draining floodwaters into Songkhla Lake and the Gulf of Thailand to speed up flood recovery.

However, the flood situation has eased and continues to improve in Yala, Ranong, Narathiwat, Pattani, Krabi and Chumpon, according to the Ministry of Interior. This has allowed clean up operations to begin in some of the flood-hit areas.

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