How Precession Causes Climate Change

With all the buzz about climate change these days, one very important cause of climate change has been over-looked.

That’s precession.

The Earth wobbles like a toy top, and in this video, I show how this wobbling causes changes in the climate, worldwide.

When the axis shifts its position toward the Sun, well, everything on the planet changes.

This is one of many educational videos based on my new book, Move Onto The Highest Mountains. I am creating this video series to remind people that the Earth, itself, is the cause of the most poignant climate changes that we are witnessing today.

Messing In Our Nest

There is no doubt that humanity is polluting the Earth to unsustainable levels, but the solutions are merely bandages; they are not addressing the true problems. (This will be a topic for another video.)

While politicians fight over carbon taxes and outlawing people having a winter fire in their fireplaces as a cause for global warming, little recognition is given to the fact that the Earth is changing right before our eyes.

We are not prepared for natural planetary shifts. 

We need to be.

Our lawmakers are NOT well informed.

Watch and learn how the Earth is altering our global climate, and believe me, it will never be the same. 

Global Warming Actually Means A Global Cool-Down

A picture of the sun.

The power of the Sun makes temperatures hot and dry when there’s a cloudless sky.

What happens on a sunny, summer day when there isn’t a cloud in the sky? It’s HOT.

What happens on a cloudy day when the sun is masked by a thick cloud cover? It’s Cooler.

At the end of the day, global warming and climate change will result in cooler temperatures, more rain, and flooding because pollutants are making the atmosphere thicker with stuff.

Human Contribution

Human beings have added unnatural amounts of particulate matter (pollution) into the atmosphere. We have concreted over irreplaceable farmlands, deforested millions of acres, damed rivers, and grossly altered the natural ecosystem, but Earth changes today – climate change – are natural phenomena that will happen no matter what damage we do to our surroundings.

Humans are making the situation worse, no doubt, but we are NOT causing it. What humans are doing is ruining a good thing – we have damaged our environment, and by doing so, we are accelerating the inevitable – a global cool-down, more intense storms, and we are costing ourselves billions of wasted dollars by building in areas where we should never live.

We’ve messed in our own nest.


A picture of a volcano erupting.

Volcanic eruptions are increasing worldwide, pumping ash into the atmosphere, melting ice caps, and heating the crust.

Volcanoes pump ash and particulate matter into the atmosphere that trumps our human contribution.  The intense heat from volcanoes heats the crust, melts ice caps, and boils sea water.

Volcanoes release pressure beneath the crust, and this leads to more hot magma rising toward the Earth’s surface.

Now THIS is global warming.

At the same time that the crust is rising in temperature, the atmosphere is filling with substantial amounts of sulphur dioxide and ash. Volcanic aerosol, a suspension of fine solid particles or liquid droplets in the air, is created during volcanic eruptions, and this can be transported thousands of kilometres (miles) around the spinning Earth. Particles in the volcanic aerosol can carry human pollutants with it, too.

A picture of a perfectly formed tornado from a storm spotter in Kansas, May 2013.

Earth changes today – whether manmade or naturally created – are creating more violent storms.

So, yes, we are heating up the Earth, but we are actually cooling the atmosphere, which creates changes in our weather patterns. This affects where we live and grow our food, and morphs more violent storms.

Hum, it’s hot below and cool above – so, is this heaven and hell, or just a little too much chaos out of our league?



Super Moon Causes Big Earthquakes At Equator

A picture of the Earth with an earthquake crack going down the USA and S America

2013 Super Moon created large earthquakes at the equator.

This year’s Super Moon did cause large earthquakes to occur at the equator.  On June 23, 2013 when the Moon was the very closest to our Earth, Papua New Guinea and the Mid-Atlantic Ridge both began to move. The earthquakes were on opposite sides of the Earth, but both were close to the equator where the Earth bulges.

Chain of Super Moon Quakes

June 23, 2013

The USGS small globe showing the June 2013 earthquake in Papua New Guinea

Super Moon quakes at Papua New Guinea – USGS


4.7 Papua New Guinea

5.0 Papua New Guinea

5.2 Costa Rica (same latitude as Mid-Atlantic Ridge)

5.0 Mid-Atlantic Ridge


The USGS small globe showing the June 2013 earthquake at the Mid-Atlantic Ridge

Super Moon quakes at Mid-Atlantic Ridge – USGS

June 24, 2013

5.5 Papua New Guinea

4.7 Papua New Guinea

4.7 Papua New Guinea

5.5 Papua New Guinea

6.6 Mid-Atlantic Ridge (downgraded to 6.4)

More Quakes Shake The Equator

The nearer and larger any mass is to the Earth, the more influence it has on the Earth.  We all know that the Moon influences our tides, so you can appreciate the fact that the Super Moon influences our equator’s watery bulge.

The Super Moon effects the Earth for more than just one day – the Moon is actually close to the Earth for about 4 months. On June 23, the Moon was at its CLOSEST, but it will still be very close to the Earth for another couple of months.

This means that the Moon will still have a great effect on the tides and on the equator.

So, monitor USGS earthquake alerts for more quakes to shake the equator.