Temps Reach 90 Degrees In Siberia, Russia – In July

A cartoon of a North Pole sign in a mound of snow.

It was 90 degrees in Siberia, Russia this July.

It was 90 degrees in Siberia last week – in July. The record was actually set in 1993 when temps reached 92 degrees in Alaska.

This is hot for the top of the world. And, this heat is melting the polar ice.

Is the ice at both the North and South Poles melting because of “global warming” or because the poles are shifting and the Earth’s axis is wobbling?


Pole Shifts

It’s inevitable that an increase in volcanoes, earthquakes, violent storms, global warming, and melting frozen sheets of ice will combine to “set the scene” for a major shift at the poles. It’s an Earth cycle that has happened at least five times before, and the last big polar shift was 65 million years ago.

We haven’t seen a dinosaur since …

Pure Energy

When the Earth’s axis is unstable, pure energy ricochets from the equator to the poles, and this sets off a planetary rocking motion, which, in turn, amplifies tsunamis, earthquakes, wildfires and volcanoes around the globe.

Planetary movement always weakens the protective forces of the Earth’s atmosphere and magnetic field, and this allows meteors to rain in like a cosmic hailstorm. Comets, asteroids, and volcanic ash smother the skies.

What’s Ahead?

Earth question symbol represented by a world globe model with a geographic shape of a mark questioning the state of the environment the international economy and political situation.

No one really knows what changes are ahead.

The continents are moving into the North Polar Region today, and as they get closer together, the weight at the North Pole gets heavier. At the same time, the Earth’s rotation is widening and slowing down, and this makes the Earth increasingly unstable.

The warning signs are ever present that a polar shift actually began decades ago, but we are just now realizing this. Bizarre weather changes and violent storms have opened our eyes to the global shifts under our noses.

The current, bizarre climate we are experiencing globally is but a small sample of what a full-blown climate change will bring. There are bigger changes ahead in weather patterns, rainfall rates, the growing season, and global storm patterns.

You never know what the weather in Siberia will be these days … one thing we do know is that it will different.




Massive Ice Sheet Breaks Off Antarctica As 7.3 Earthquake Rattles the Region

A picture of the ice melting in Antarctica

Glacial ice melting is increasing around the world, contributing to rising sea levels. (Photo : British Antarctic Survey)

Just days after a massive ice sheet melts and breaks off Antarctica, a 7.3 earthquake rattles the South Polar region.

Coincidence? I don’t think so.

Pine Island Glacier

On July 8, 2013, a 450 square mile chunk of the Pine Island glacier (eight times the size of Manhattan) broke off the glacier and floated into the sea.

One of the fastest moving glaciers on our planet, the 68,000 square mile Pine Island glacier is losing more ice today than any other glacier on Earth.

Ice Melting

Ice sheets cover vast amounts of land and water in Antarctica and Greenland, and when combined, contain about 99.5 percent of the Earth’s glacial ice. If both of these ice sheets completely melted, global sea levels would rise about 200 feet – an event that would be disastrous for the concentrated populations living within coastal cities worldwide, but an event that HAS happened in the Earth’s geologic past.

Research shows that today, glaciers are losing substantial amounts of ice, around 300 billion tons every year, and the rate of glacier ice melting is increasing.  Scientists with NASA’s Operation IceBridge first discovered a giant crack in the Pine Island Glacier in October 2011.

Pole Shifts

Today, the Earth is becoming unstable due to many influences affecting its rotation and balance, such as the widening of precession, erratic rotation, global warming, large melting ice sheets, rising sea levels, and excessive weight of the continents at the North Pole. These forces eventually trump any tectonic movement, and our planet’s axis shifts.

Melting ice sheets fill the oceans with water, and water is a heavy, dynamic force that increases polar instability. This is no coincidence.

Heed The Warning

A USGS small globe map of 7.3 earthquake location

7.3 magnitude earthquake at the South Polar region shakes the South Pole days after a massive chunk of ice breaks off Antarctica – USGS

Combined with the effects of increasing solar output and volcanic out-gassing, melting ice sheets are filling the oceans, contributing now, as in the past, to a weight imbalance at the poles.

Most certainly, human technology and its pollution, urban sprawl, and deforestation are hastening polar instability. Changes are happening so fast, we will not be able to keep our present lifestyles if we do not start acknowledging these changes NOW.

A 7.3 magnitude earthquake occurring at the South Pole merely days after a massive ice sheet breaks off the Pine Island glacier is no coincidence. This is a sign of a pole shift.