- A 30/45 angle from the south for sunrise/sunset was noted by Fazio in Italy on Jan 3 where a 60/60 angle would be expected. This indicates not only a bump up
into a higher Ecliptic but also a tilt. This tilt would be compatible with the N Pole moved toward Iceland.
- I have measured the angles that the points of rising and setting of the Sun make with the N/S axis; the rising point is about 45° from the N/S axis,
whilst the setting point is about 30°. Ergo, the N/S axis is no longer at the center of the cone formed by the Sun's arc during daylight. Today, I've
observed that at midday, 12 o' clock, the Sun was not pointing to the south, but slightly to SE. It was only at 1:00 PM that the Sun was pointing
exactly to the south. I believe this is the proof that Earth's axis has tilted.
- Australia noted colder water just after the New Year.
- I will tell you that just after New Year it was reported on the news that the water temperature off the New South Wales south coast -our summer
holidays- was 5°C colder than normal, down from about 22°C to around 17°C
- During the same time frame, on Jan 8, Joe in Mississippi noted the absense of a N/S shadow, apparent noon, had moved. This would occur if the N Pole had
moved such that the light of the Sun came less from the West, and more from the East, at noon, also compatible with a movement of the N Pole toward Iceland.
- Apparent noon is when there are no east-west shadows. Couple of months ago apparent noon was at 1:30 in the afternoon. Now its at 11:30 a.m.
- Also during this same time, on Jan 9, Cara in Australia noted a N/S shadow change that would be exactly compatible with the N Pole having moved toward
- The sun when viewed from Australia is more North (light on the sill) in the morning and more South in the afternoon (the building´s shadow does
look deeper now).
- Seattle noted the sunset suddenly becoming much later on Jan 6, which would occur if the globe was tilted toward the South as a N Pole in Iceland would do to
- After a few weeks of Sunset lags increasing from 20 min to 59 min: a day, or so, prior to the snow here on Jan 6 the late Sunset increased to
nearly 30 minutes later than usual!
- And if a tilted globe with a N Pole in Iceland would cause a late sunset in Seattle, it would cause a commensurate late sunrise in Oklahoma on Jan 15, not at a
- My husband called while on a trip to Oklahoma last Thursday excited. He told me the sun didn't rise till 7:30 today. I already knew the sun rise
was late that morning.
- Ohio also noted this on Jan 15, a Sunrise too far to the SE, a change compatible with the N Pole having moved to Iceland.
- I have been watching the sun come up between two of my neighbors sheds (neighbors to the south of me) here in Ohio, but today, the sun rose
above the middle of one of the sheds. The sun would have had to move from the East further to the South to be where it is now. I cannot say
exactly when this occurred but I do know it was recent as in past week.
- El Paso also noted on Jan 16 that the South had dropped further to the south, which would be the case for El Paso if the N Pole had moved toward Iceland.
- Last night, Friday, in South El Paso, at the intersection of The Loop and Alameda, I watched the sun set behind the mountains in Mexico. Much
further South than any setset I have seen before. I did not check the maps until this AM. Now, I am thinking Sun set about 6/8 degrees South of
my last report.
- On Jan 19, the Zetas stated that the N Pole had indeed drifted toward Iceland, due to the Planet X gripe.
- In that the highly magnetized Atlantic Rift, in the southern part lying directly between S American and Africa, also wants to move toward the N
Pole of Planet X, it likewise has moved to bring the crust along with the S Pole. This has moved the geographic N Pole toward Iceland, the Earth
rotating around a slightly tilted Equator.
- Great cold descended in a circle that encircles Iceland, rather than the N Pole location, affecting the New England areas and Europe. As air mass movement
always lags, New England was first warned on Jan 21 to expect more of the same, while warmer than usual temps were predicted to the western half of the United
- The United States east of the Rocky Mountains will see extreme cold in the next two to three weeks with at least one forecaster calling it the
coldest in 25 years, meteorologists said on Tuesday. 11- to 15-Day Forecast: Northeast: Much below normal in northern New England, below
normal elsewhere; Mid Atlantic: Below normal; Midwest: Below normal; Oklahoma/Texas: Seasonal to above normal.
- Europe was swept with cold by Jan 24, the air masses having chilled around Iceland.
- Dozens dead as heavy winds, bitter cold lash southeastern Europe. Freezing temperatures, heavy snow and high winds threw parts of
southeastern Europe into chaos, claiming dozens of lives and overwhelming emergency services in the usually temperate region..