The Moon has had a tilted orbit since 2004, after Planet X came into the inner solar system in 2003. Per the Zetas, it has been trying to avoid particle crowding around the Earth's middle, the crowded Ecliptic.
ZetaTalk Explanation 3/11/2006: The Moon, as a bead on the edge of the hat rim traveling around the hat, is seen in the extreme North during one part of the month, and at the extreme South two weeks later. Why? A turmoil, mostly present at the Ecliptic, which the Moon normally rides. The easy out for the Moon is to avoid the crowded lane, which it does by being too high, and then too low, for the majority of its orbit.
That the phases of the Moon were coming early, due to a shorter route around the Earth, was noted in Issue 140 of this newsletter on July 5, 2009. The Moon appearing too far to the south between Full and New Moon was noted in Issue 193 of this newsletter on July 11, 2010. And the fact that illumination from Planet X also can be seen on the Moon was discussed in Issue 202 of this newsletter on September 12, 2010. Now the extreme tilt has, if anything, gotten worse. The subject has come up on the Pole Shift ning recently, as many YouTube videos have been posted talking about the issue. I researched some of these videos and found one that shows the Moon face clearly turning. This one compares one year to the next: By comparing both years to Skymap the appearance of the Moon as being close to full in one year and less than full in the other seems correct. However, the slant is different from expected on the New Moon, and the nearly full Moon in Skymap looks much less full in the image. For the shadow on the Moon to be other than expected, the Moon is not in the correct place!
This next video questions the angle of sunlight. But it is comparing the usual official presentation of the Moon phases on calendars (which always show the Moon upright) to the actual appearance, which is pretty much what Skymap expects as the angle of illumination. However, here again the angle of illumination is skewed.
The last video I checked is examining the rotation of the Moon over a 2 hour period. Here the photographer has captured something abnormal, no question, as has been noted before in 2004. The Face of the Man on the Moon should not swing that far, certainly not in a 2 hour period. In 24 hours, it should only swing 7° 7, and he is showing 35° in 2 hours.
In the past, in 2004, we have documented a 30° swing in 3 hours, as the Moon began an extreme orbit after Planet X arrived in the inner solar system. Things have gotten worse.
ZetaTalk Comment 12/4/2010: What has been noted in the past by Nancy and teammates in 2004 was a strongly tilted orbit of the Moon, such that it swings too far north between the New and Full Moon point, and too far to the south between the Full and New Moon points. Another sign of this extremely tilted orbit is rotation of the face of the Man on the Moon. From a given vantage point, this should rotate less than 8 degrees in a 24 hour period, and recent evidence shows this now rotating 35 degrees in only 2 hours. Yet another sign of the tilted orbit is the angle of illumination, which can be identified as aberrant from what is expected by comparing what is seen to what a planetarium program such as Skymap expects. If the Moon is too far south, the portion of the Moon that is shaded or in shadow from the Earth will differ from what is expected. These recent YouTube videos show this, consistently. The increasingly violent Earth wobble also comes into play. If the Earth is moving under the Moon so as to make the Moon tilt even more extreme, this will primarily show up as an increased Moon tilt.