Unusual Winter Weather Persists In The South

A beautiful picture of a tree lined road in winter covered in snow.

May 2, 2013 winter storm

Temperatures fell over 30 degrees in numerous Midwestern and Southern US states when an unseasonable May storm dropped more than a foot of snow across the central Plains  and the upper Midwest on May 2, 2013. The winter storm dumped about 18 inches of snow across parts of northern Wisconsin, and more than 15 inches fell in southern Minnesota, according to the National Weather Service.

Trace amounts of snow fell in the panhandles of Texas and Oklahoma, and more than 10 inches of rain fell in parts of Mississippi and Alabama.

Just A Freak Storm Or Evidence Of A Pole Shift?

This strong winter storm – in May – is no accident or freaky coincidence because anything that happens on the Earth, happens for a reason. Freaky storms just don’t appear – something triggers them.

Pole Shifts Are Speeding Up

A picture of the earth's magnetic field.

The Earth’s North and South Magnetic Poles

The NOAA National Geophysical Data Center maintains a data set of annual magnetic north pole coordinates going back to the year 1590. After studying 420 years of north magnetic pole position data, NOAA configured that the degree of the magnetic pole shift over the past 10 to 20 years has sped up substantially[i].

The pole shifts, both the magnetic poles and the geographic poles, have remained at 400-year record highs during the 21st Century, and the cumulative effect is now beginning to cause real-world issues. At the current rate of polar wandering, there is little doubt that this will result in direct effects all over the planet in the years ahead. Navigational charts and maps will need to be constantly adjusted, and GPS navigation will be impacted, as will most modern technology.

A Mirror Image

On all of the terrestrial planets in our solar system, the magnetic poles and the geographic poles mirror one another. In other words, the poles stick close together. So, if the magnetic poles wander and shift, the geographic poles follow.

A shift at the North Pole, no matter how small a shift, will have a trickle-down effect all over the planet. This “shift” creates changes in global climate patterns, shifts in the Jet Stream, relocates the ocean currents, and creates an increase in earthquakes, volcanoes, violent storms, wildfires, and tsunamis.

So, this May winter storm was no freak accident. We witnessed an Earth “shift.”

[i] NOAA National Geophysical Data. British Geological Survey. April 11, 2011.

Earth’s North Pole May Actually Be The South Pole

Earth Magnetic Poles Reversing

Earth’s Magnetic Field Showing the North and South Poles

Early in 1813, there was a fight in the main lecture theatre of the British Royal Institution between the Instrument Maker and the Chemical Assistant, which resulted in the dismissal of the chemist. Asked to find a replacement, the Instrument Maker appointed Michael Faraday his new Chemical Assistant, and Faraday went on to change the history of chemistry. Little did he realize at the time that his newest discovery would one day explain the dynamics of the magnetic field within the Earth, and provide proof that the Earth shifts on its geographic polar axis.

What You Probably Don’t Know About the Poles

The magnetic poles have flipped numerous times in recorded history, and today, the magnetic poles are setting up to reverse again. There have been approximately 171 magnetic field reversals during the past 71 million years. Since the 1970’s, the movement of the magnetic North Pole has accelerated from less than 16 km (10 miles) per year to more than 48 km (30 miles) per year.

On all planets, magnetic north or south is determined by the direction where the field lines emerge from or enter into the planet’s crust. A magnetic field’s line of force exits from its north pole and enters its south pole; hence, the positive and negative poles. If you look at a bar magnet, you have field lines going from its north pole into its south pole, but for the Earth’s bar magnet, it’s exactly opposite – the north magnetic pole is where the Earth’s magnetic field lines pull toward the planet, acting like the south pole of a bar magnet.

It appears that our present-day magnetic North Pole may actually be our true magnetic South Pole.

A Geographic Polar Shift

The magnetic poles on most planets are aligned with their geographic poles; in other words, the path of the magnetic poles shows us the path of the geographic poles. Geologic records show that five times in our Earth’s history, the geographic poles have followed the magnetic poles during a magnetic polar flip. Without realizing it, Faraday provided a roadmap showing us where the geographic North and South Poles have been located in the past, and where the geographic poles will be in the future.

As the magnetic poles creep closer to a complete polar reversal, we need to prepare for a geographic polar shift of marginal importance to follow. The warning signs are here through the global increases of powerful earthquakes, tsunamis, volcanic eruptions, and global climate changes.

Throughout human history, we’ve had no idea that our present-day North Pole may actually be the South Pole. Somebody needs to inform St. Nick.