Persistent Alaskan Cold Demonstrates Worsening Earth Wobble

Following one of its coldest winters in decades, southern Alaska is still experiencing record cold - this time during the summer months.

Anchorage Experiences Coldest First Half of July Ever - (July 15)

"Through the first 14 days of July 2012, the average temperature in Anchorage was 53.1 degrees factoring in daily highs and lows, which makes it the coldest first half of the month on record according to the National Weather Service in Anchorage.

"Some days have even turned out colder than cities on the Arctic Coast such as Barrow. On July 12th, the high temperature topped out at 54 degrees in Anchorage, while temperatures soared to 62 in Barrow (a whooping 15 degrees above average.)"

"Anchorage hasn't been the only southern city feeling the chill. Homer, Alaska is running 5 degrees below normal for the month thus far while Palmer is running 3.8 degrees below average.

"Residents of Anchorage and the southern coast shouldn't expect any big warm ups anytime soon as this pattern of storms moving into the Gulf of Alaska looks to persist."


This persistent cold pattern in southern Alaska is in complete alignment with the Zetas explanation of Earth wobble dynamics:

"The Earth wobble primarily pushes the Earth's magnetic N Pole away when the Sun is over the Pacific and the N Pole currently off coast of Siberia in the Arctic comes up over the horizon. This great push puts the Pacific under the Arctic air."  ZetaTalk

Thus, more of the cold air normally residing over the Arctic Circle is being pushed downward over southern Alaska, where unseasonably cold temperatures are increasingly predominating.  The daily Earth wobble also pulls Greenland forward into the Sun, while Alaska receives less overall sunlight which contributes to this cooling effect. 

Why else would Greenland suffer unprecedented ice sheet depletion while Alaska experiences record cold? This is hard evidence against the argument for anthropogenic climate change, which is, of course, a Main Establishment Lie.


2012 Temperatures

PORT HEIDEN, ALASKA - January thru December 2012

HOMER, ALASKA - January thru December 2012



Rare, Powerful and Unseasonable Windstorms

An unusually strong storm formed off the coast of Alaska on August 5 and tracked into the center of the Arctic Ocean, where it slowly dissipated over the next several days. 

There have only been about eight storms of similar strength during the month of August in the last 34 years of satellite records. “It’s an uncommon event, especially because it’s occurring in the summer. Polar lows are more usual in the winter,”

On average, Arctic cyclones last about 40 hours; as of August 9, 2012, this storm had lasted more than five days.

By mid-September 2012, Anchorage Alaska was pummeled by 2 powerful wind storms within the span of ten days.

ZetaTalk Chat Q&A: August 18, 2012

"The Earth wobble is intrinsically connected to a churning atmosphere, and is one of the reasons ZetaTalk was able to go on record early in the ZetaTalk saga with predictions on weather irregularities and tornadoes and hurricanes occurring in atypical places. We knew that the Earth wobble would develop. The Earth wobble centers around the magnetic N Pole, forming a Figure 8. This means that the up/down and side-to-side motion of the wobble engages the Arctic region, daily. Where the complaint is that a normal 40 hour cyclone became a 5 day cyclone, this may in the near future be a minor complaint. It is likely to become a perpetual cyclone, or close to this scenario."

ZetaTalk Chat Q&A: April 6, 2013

"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."

ZetaTalk: Heralding (written prior to July 1995)

"Changes have already begun, and are known to your scientists and meteorologists. Violent storms, unusual weather patterns, severe and long lasting droughts, increased frequency of hurricanes, torrential rains, and a general warming of the planet. This is all cast in the category of Global Warming, yet the cause is not certain.

"All attempts to explain the changes based on Global Warming from the Greenhouse effect will run into snags as the weather will refuse to be predictable. Areas of the world which have been deserts throughout mankind's memory will become swamps under constant and repeated rains. Temperate climates used to periodic gentle rainfall will suffer intractable droughts. Then this will switch about, for no apparent reason. The reason lies deep within the Earth's core, an area the meteorologists refuse to consider, and thus their predictions on the atmosphere will never be based on the right parameters.

"A key change, to which one could point, is the warming of the Earth's oceans, around the globe. This has been measured as a 6 inch rise, worldwide, on all the beaches. The waters have risen because they are warmer, and warm water takes up more room than cold water, as all elementary physics books will report. How is it that the oceans, so very deep and so very cold, have warmed up? Is it the almost imperceptible rise in the temperature of the air, a degree or so, as reported to date? Since heat rises, why would this slight rise affect the oceans? Meteorologists will tell you that the effect of air warming is air turbulence, not warmer oceans. The Oceans are warmer because the core of the Earth has heated up, and it does so in response to its brother coming closer. This will continue, and increase, until sometime after the cataclysms are past."

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Comment by Howard on May 13, 2013 at 3:41am

Alaska Endures Record Cold While Still Buried Under Snow (May 12)

The five-week period from April 3 to May 7 was the coldest in 109 years of record keeping at Fairbanks, Alaska, according to the National Weather Service (NWS).

Temperatures during this period averaged only 19.9 degrees and broke the old record for the same stretch of days set in 1924.

According to Expert Senior Meteorologist Joe Lundberg, "Fairbanks has not had a day above 50 degrees since Oct. 4, 2012."

The chilly streak was the fourth longest on record.

The normal high for May 8 is 58 degrees at Fairbanks.

To go along with the cold, the city still had 10 inches of snow on the ground as of the midday hours on May 8, this was despite having a near-average amount of snow for the winter season at 68.5 inches. The average amount for Fairbanks is 64.5 inches.

Snow has been consistently covering the ground since Oct. 15 in Fairbanks.

As of May 8, there is about 18 hours of daylight.

In Nome, Alaska, temperatures have averaged close to 10 degrees below normal for the first week of May and 5 degrees below normal since April 1.

Farther south in Alaska, Anchorage only recently lost its snow cover.

"May 3 was the last day with 0.50 of an inch or greater of snow on the ground, and there has been snow consistently on the ground since Nov. 13," Lundberg said.

Anchorage has received about 92 inches of snow so far this winter season, compared to a normal of about 75 inches.

During the prior winter, Anchorage set a seasonal snowfall record with 134.5 inches. The old record was 132.6 inches during the winter of 1954-55, according to the NWS.


Comment by Howard on January 4, 2013 at 8:26pm

Alaska Getting Colder Over the Past Decade (Jan 2)

Alaska has been experiencing a widespread cooling pattern for at least a decade, scientists say.

In The First Decade of the New Century: A Cooling Trend for Most of Al...,

In the first decade since 2000, the state has cooled an average of 2.4 degrees Fahrenheit, the online newspaper Alaska Dispatch reported.

That's a "large value for a decade," the Alaska Climate Research Center at the University of Alaska Fairbanks said in a report published in the Atmospheric Science Journal.

The cooling is widespread -- holding true for 19 of the 20 National Weather Service stations sprinkled from one corner of Alaska to the other, the paper notes. It's most significant in Western Alaska, where King Salmon on the Alaska Peninsula saw temperatures drop most sharply, a significant 4.5 degrees for the decade, the report says. 

The new nippiness began with a vengeance in 2005, after more than a century that saw temperatures generally veer warmer in Alaska, the report says.

The single exception to Alaska’s cooling trend came in Barrow along North Slope, where the mercury rose as it has across most of the Arctic. Temperatures for the decade were 3.1 degrees higher in Barrow. That trend continued earlier this year, with weeks of above average temperatures in Barrow.


Comment by Howard on October 24, 2012 at 1:55am

Weather's Colder in Anchorage than in Barrow (Oct 19) -

The temperature was 26 degrees Friday morning for Barrow, Alaska, at the northern tip of the North American continent, some 4 degrees warmer than in the coastal port of Anchorage 670 miles to the south.

Geoff Carroll, a biologist with the Alaska Department of Fish and Game, was lamenting the fact it was messing up his fishing. Not because it was too cold in Barrow, but because it was too warm. Carroll is usually catching fish through the ice by now. Not this year, he said. The ice is so thin it is dangerous to venture onto local waters.


North of Denali, Alaska May be a Warmer Place This Winter (Oct 19) -

A warmer winter in the Barrow region would continue a trend that has carried through the spring, summer and into fall. According to the Alaska Center for Climate Assessment and Policy, Barrow was an average of 3.7 degrees warmer than usual from June through August. In August, the community saw temperatures 6.3 degrees above average.

That trend continued into September, when Barrow was 2.6 degrees warmer than normal, according to the Alaska Climate Research Center. Barrow was one of only a few communities in the state that saw higher-than-average temperatures over the summer. Most locations around Alaska were 1-2 degrees cooler overall during the summer. Homer was 3.1 degrees below average.


Comment by Howard on October 24, 2012 at 1:51am

Barrow Alaska Hammered By Arctic Storms (Oct 16) -

The North Slope Borough Mayor's office declares an emergency as the area is expecting storm surges upwards of 6 feet.

The declaration allows the borough to use funds to prepare for the high water levels.

Crews are currently piling sand bags near critical infrastructure by the shore front including two pump stations for Barrow's water and sewer.

An incident command team is working to build dikes and repair roads to protect power lines running along the coast.

Borough officials say over the past weekend Barrow saw a 4 foot surge of water and it took out some roads and as much as 10-15 feet of shoreline bluff. Tuesday afternoon (10/16) crews were taking into consideration of what preventative measures could be utilized in other areas of town.

"We've also got one area between the lower lagoon and the middle lagoon and we've got our fiber optic and our gas line that runs through there," said Randy Hoffbeck, acting North Slope Borough Mayor.

Long time residents say over the past 6 years the area hasn't had a major fall storm but even so, they had more sea ice to help calm the surge.

"The biggest problem that we have is in the past we would have ice protection by the time the fall storms would come," Hoffbeck said. "Right now we have no ice, I think they said the ice is almost 300 miles out and so we have no shoreline protection from the ice so we're going to get with the full brunt end of it if it comes this way."

Hoffbeck says Barrow residents are expecting a 6 foot storm surge Wednesday, and a secondary storm that can potentially push the storm surges to 8 feet later in the week or by the weekend.


Comment by Howard on September 29, 2012 at 8:56pm

Another Storm Explodes Over Southern Alaska (Sep 27) -

In the Gulf of Alaska, a stunning storm has blown up like a bomb.

Yesterday, this storm’s pressure dropped 42 millibars (mb) in just 24 hours and 26 mb in 12 hours alone. In introductory meteorology classes, you are taught a 24 mb drop in pressure in 24 hours meets the criteria for “rapid intensification”, referred to by some as “bombogenesis”. This storm exceeded that criteria, easily.

Surface map showing Alaska storm at 2 a.m. EDT Thursday (NOAA) Overnight, the storm’s minimum central pressure dropped to around 956 mb which is deeper than hurricane Isaac at its peak (968 mb). But because the storm is some distance offshore, mainland Alaska may not get the same beating it got from storms earlier this month.

The Alaska Dispatch writes: “Rain, sometimes heavy, is forecast for Seward, Valdez and Cordova, with winds accelerating through mountain passes. Flood warnings have been posted for the eastern Kenai Peninsula and the Copper River basin.”

Satellite image of storm in Gulf of Alaska Wednesday at 7:30 EDT

Comment by Howard on September 22, 2012 at 7:20pm

Alaska Governor Declares Disaster in Storm-Hit Areas (Sep 22) -

ANCHORAGE, Alaska - Alaska's governor has declared a state disaster for communities hard-hit by recent storms after taking a helicopter tour of one flooded valley and meeting with some evacuated residents of the Talkeetna area.

Gov. Sean Parnell said Friday that while the full extent of damage is not yet known, it's clear that recent high winds and severe flooding mean some Alaska communities will need state assistance to recover.

The governor's office said his verbal declaration covers the Matanuska-Susitna and Kenai Peninsula boroughs, "as well as other impacted areas."

Flooding is causing problems over a wide swath of Alaska, from Talkeetna, near the base of Mount McKinley in the Mat-Su Borough, to the port town of Seward, 175 miles to the south on the Kenai Peninsula.


In-depth reports of damage


Comment by Howard on September 20, 2012 at 7:03am

Flooding, High Winds Prompt State of Emergency in Southern Alaska (Sep 19) -

High winds and heavy rains have caused high water around south central Alaska since an atmospheric "fire hose" began dumping moisture on the wind-lashed region over the weekend. Most of the region has come through it with limited damage and light flooding. But on Wednesday at 1:15 p.m., an official state of emergency was issued in the Western Prince William Sound community of Seward, due to continued high wind, heavy rains and extensive flooding.

Seward city officials have set up an Emergency Operations Center (EOC) at the City Council Chambers and are urging residents to limit travel and stay home if possible. High wind and rain have caused localized flooding, inundated roadways and cut power, and more severe weather is in the forecast.


Update: Sep 21:

Alaskan Storm With 90-mph Winds Causes Record Flooding

The third massive storm in the path month slammed Alaska with extreme wind and flooding rainfall during midweek.

Seward, Alaska, has received 8.17 inches of rain, resulting in record flooding.

Resurrection River at Glacier Bridge rose to a record level of 19.97 feet, above the previous record of 19.85 feet set in October 2006. Grouse Lake at Grouse Creek rose to 9.71 feet, above the old record of 9.29 feet also set in October 2006.

The southern shore of Alaska is very wet, but Seward is not normally a very wet spot. Winds typically come from the east and northeast during Gulf of Alaska storms, which is a dry flow for the town.

"During this [midweek] storm, the winds were from the south-southwest, jamming right up the bay and into town. The flow was overriding the Kenai Mountains, which rise to above 5,000 feet," AccuWeather Expert Senior Meteorologist Jim Andrews said.

The combination of onshore and upslope flow allowed for the excessive rainfall. In addition, the source of the moisture for the storm was subtropical.

Meanwhile, very high winds resulted in damage such as overturning semi trucks. The strongest winds slammed the Kenai Peninsula and the greater Anchorage area, including gusts to 91 mph at Harding Icefield and a gust to 86 mph in North Potter Heights.

Update Sep 27:

Record Winds Clocked at 114 MPH in Interior Alaska

“It looked as though someone took the biggest shop vac you could ever imagine and just sucked the entire landscape clear of leaves and grass and small plants,” said Diana Chadwell, who lives in Dry Creek.

The Department of Transportation estimated that 1,000 trees blew down along the highway on the 42-mile stretch of road between the Johnson River and Delta Junction, according to Edgren. That equates to an average of about 25 trees per mile. Edgren estimated that 75 percent of the timber was down in Dry Creek.


Comment by Howard on September 18, 2012 at 3:57pm

2012 is the hottest year on record for the continental U.S., while Alaska, Hawaii and the west coast is below normal.

"San Diego was .2 degrees F below normal for the year, San Francisco was 1 degree F below normal, Portland, Oregon, .7 degrees F below normal and Seattle, 1.1 degrees F below normal.  Alaska and Hawaii temperatures were also below normal."

Comment by Howard on September 15, 2012 at 9:00pm

Another Rare Powerful Windstorm Threatens Anchorage Alaska (Sep 15) -

GOES West Satellite Imagery

A rare and powerful storm system is set to slam into south-central Alaska this weekend, including the city of Anchorage.

The strong low pressure system was still strengthening in the western Gulf of Alaska over the Aleutian Islands early Saturday morning, local time.

Poised to slowly move northward, the low will send a deluge of heavy rain and very strong winds to south-central portions of the nation's largest state, including Turnagain Arm, the Hillside, Anchorage and the Kenai Peninsula.

Strong southerly winds associated with this system will pull plenty of moisture from the Gulf of Alaska. The flow over water means that there will be no interaction with land in the form of friction to slow the strong winds down.

Additionally, the inlet location of Turnagain Arm will create a funneling effect of sorts and bring locally higher wind gusts to that region.

Overall, widespread strong winds with gusts to 60 mph are anticipated during the peak of the storm Saturday night into Sunday afternoon. Winds this strong may be enough to knock down trees and power lines and create significant property damage.


Sept 17 Update: "A second major wind storm in less than two weeks swept through Alaska’s largest city on Sunday, but unlike the earlier storm, its greatest intensity was mostly on higher elevations where gusts as high as 120 mph were reported."


Sept 19 Update:

Strong wind gusts blew thousands of trees onto Interior Alaska roads, buildings and power lines Sunday and into Monday morning.

Damage appears to have been worst between Tok and Delta Junction, especially in the community of Tanacross, but high winds also dropped trees on power lines in the Fairbanks area. Calmer weather Monday gave work crews a chance to catch up, but more wind is in the forecast.

It looks like the wind is still blowing, but it’s not,” said Dennis Bishop, Tok district superintendent, while describing a landscape filled with spruce trees all leaning to the north from wind damage.

The worst damage to the Alaska Highway was between miles 1320 and 1380, he said. Work crews began working on trees that fell into the Alaska Highway right of way at about 4 a.m. By 10 a.m., they had cleared the road to Tanacross, where many buildings, including the school had been hit by trees, he said.

The National Weather Service estimated the wind speed hit 61 mph on the Robertson River, about 50 miles from Tanacross. It measured 71 mph in Delta Junction. Bishop speculated damage might have been worse in the Tanacross area because it generally sees less wind than Delta Junction and might have more vulnerable trees.

In the Fairbanks area, weather stations measured 53 mph winds at Eielson Air Force and 32 mph in Fairbanks.

Golden Valley Electric Association, the Fairbanks-based power cooperative, reported some 2,000 customers lost power because of the wind storm. The hardest hit areas were Delta Junction, Nenana, North Pole, Salcha and northern Fairbanks, including Chena Hot Springs Road and Gold Mine Trail.

By Monday evening, fewer than 500 customers were without power, according to GVEA spokeswoman Corrine Bradish. Remaining outages are mostly individual properties, not whole neighborhoods, she said. The cooperative is asking members without power to call its outage hotline at 452-1151.

In Denali National Park, the estimated peak wind speed at Eielson Visitor Center was 63 mph. The park reported at least four vehicles were hit by falling rocks, according to the National Park Service.

Recovery effort

The Alaska Highway communities of Tanacross and Dot Lake were hit especially hard by the wind storm.

The Tanana Chiefs Conference, a consortium of 42 Interior villages, held a series of emergency meetings about the communities Monday.

Tanacross was without power and telephone service all day, but power utility Alaska Power and Telephone was hoping to restore some electricity in the community by this morning, said TCC spokeswoman Rachel Saylor. Less information was immediately available from Dot Lake, but damage was not as bad as Tanacross, Saylor said.

On Monday, TCC sent the communities generators and fuel. It’s planning to send helmets and other safety equipment to help villagers repair damage. TCC received several calls from people asking about volunteering Monday. It has not yet been determined if volunteers will be needed, Saylor said.

TCC also is monitoring the Yukon River village of Nulato, where winds knocked out telephone service but not electricity, she said.

Comment by Howard on September 8, 2012 at 6:13pm

Powerful Wind Storm Unleashes Hurricane Force Winds, Cripples Anchorage Alaska (September 5) -

An unseasonably early wind storm pummeled Alaska's largest city and surrounding region, toppling scores of trees and leaving thousands without power for hours.

Some areas around Anchorage recorded hurricane-force winds, while winds in lower elevations were clocked in at 40 to 60 mph during the storm, which blew intensely between Tuesday night and Wednesday morning, the National Weather Service said.

The storm closed schools and delayed production of the Anchorage Daily News, whose Wednesday edition was not delivered to subscribers. Alaska Gov. Sean Parnell said in a Facebook post that all nonessential state employees in the Anchorage area were not required to report to work Wednesday.

There were no immediate reports of injuries, but there were lots of homeowners across the city lamenting the loss of their trees.

Diana Patton found out about her fallen mayday and birch trees on the front yard of her south Anchorage property when a neighbor called her late Tuesday night. The downed trees covered most of the road, but her son stopped by before work Wednesday to clear the street.

Patton later learned that her next-door neighbor had a tree fall on her house, which had some structural damage.

"Other than the fact that I lost my beautiful trees that I loved, I consider myself fortunate," she said. "It could have been so much worse."

Meteorologist Andy Dixon said the official highest recorded wind speed was 88 mph in Turnagain Arm south of Anchorage, but sensors in that area and other windier spots then quit working through much of the severe storm, so the winds are believed to be much stronger there than officially measured.

The storm was unusual because it occurred in early fall, before the ground has frozen and while trees still have plenty of leaves, preventing winds from passing through bare branches, Dixon said.

Trees were breaking and falling all over the city, landing on power lines, cars, yards and homes, Anchorage police and fire officials said. Some trees that fell on power lines sparked tree and transformer fires, according to fire department spokesman Al Tamagni.

Altogether, fire department crews juggled 493 calls in the 12-hour period beginning Tuesday evening, he said.

Power outages affected thousands in Anchorage and other parts of south central Alaska.

One Anchorage electric utility, Municipal Light and Power, said power had been restored for most of its 30,000 residential and commercial customers. As many as 7,000 customers of Chugach Electric, however, remained without power Wednesday afternoon, KTUU reported. Calls to a Chugach representative were not immediately returned.

North of Anchorage in the Matanuska-Susitna Borough, 1,500 customers of the Matanuska Electric Association were still without power Wednesday night.

To avoid the high winds during the storm, seven passenger jets were diverted to Fairbanks from Anchorage. Fairbanks International Airport spokeswoman Angie Spear told the Fairbanks Daily News-Miner that 740 unscheduled passengers were at the facility.

Several airlines had flown out of Fairbanks by early Wednesday morning. Alaska Airlines spokesman Paul McElroy said all passengers from his airline's diverted flights had reached Anchorage by mid-afternoon Wednesday.

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