Proof of the Earth wobble, a figure 8 formed daily around the Earth's magnetic N Pole, is never more evident than when captured in global temperature maps. In Issue 112 of this newsletter, on December 28, 2008, a map showing snow-cover changes showed the wobble. This chart compared the year 2008 to the composite for 1996-2005. The Earth wobble was dramatic, showing less snow cover in the US west and above the Black Sea, on opposite sides of the globe from each other, and more snow cover below the Great Lakes in the US and Mongolia, again on opposite sides of the globe from each other.
Now this pattern has been repeated in a global map showing temperature changes in the Northern Hemisphere for the year 2009 when compared against a composite from the years 2000-2008. Here the bands of warm and cold have shifted position slightly, but the pattern of two warm and two cool sites on opposite sides of the globe from each other continued. The warmer spots are eastern Russia including Kamchatka and Alaska - the entire region around and through the Bearing Straits - and northern Africa up through the region of the Black Sea in eastern Europe. The cooler spots are the central US and Siberia down through Mongolia.
- The average temperature last month of 2009 (December) compared with the average December temperature for the period between the years 2000-2008. The blue color indicates a lower temperature, red - higher. (Source photo: NASA) Meteorologists around the world recorded record low temperatures: Nebraska (USA) -15 ° C; Beijing (China) -16 ° C; Florida (USA) -15 ° C; Altnaharra (Scotland) -15 ° C; Amsterdam (Netherlands) -- 6 ° C; Hamburg (Germany) -22,8 ° C; in some localities in Siberia thermometer dropped to -37 ° C.
Per the Zetas, the wobble has, if anything, increased in force.
ZetaTalk Explanation 11/14/2009: The magnetic N Pole of Earth is pushed away, forcefully, and then allowed to bounce back into position later, forcefully. The Earth meanwhile is trying to maintain its normal position, align with the Sun's magnetic posture. It is the force of the push that is steadily changing.
A Polaris wobble has also been documented via long-exposure photographs that show the movement of background stars. This was covered in Issue 149 of this newsletter on September 6, 2009, showing that a 2007 long-exposure photo has a horizontal skew.
This issue, of long-exposure photos of Polaris showing a skew, came up again recently on the Pole Shift ning. A photo taken on March 23, 2010 shows a decided oval shape, a horizontal skew, when compared to what a normal long-exposure photo of the North Star is supposed to show. The skew has gotten worse.