Tuesday, 31 March 2015

Earth's Magnetic Pole-Shift Is Underway

Reversals of Earth's polarity, otherwise known as geomagnetic reversals or magnetic pole-shifts, are believed to happen approximately once every 250,000 years which means that we are now well overdue for another one.

Geologist at the University of Hawaii Mike Fuller stated:

"When we go back about 700,000 years we find an incredible phenomenon. Suddenly the rocks are magnetized backwards instead of them being magnetized to the north like today's field, they are magnetized to the south."

Something weird is happening to the rotation of Earth's liquid-metal core which is responsible for generating Earth's magnetosphere, the protective bubble that shields us from galactic space radiation.

John Shaw, geologist at the University of Liverpool, England discovered just how much the Earth's magnetic field has changed by examining pots dating back from prehistory up until modern times. Shaw stated:

"When we plot the results from the ceramics we see a rapid fall as we come toward the present day. The rate of change is higher over the last 300 years than it has been for any time in the past 5,000 years. It's going from a strong field down to a weak field and it's doing so very quickly."
On November 15th 2011, the International Geodynamic Monitoring System, a part of GNFE in London, had registered an extremely powerful release of energy emanating from the core of the Earth.

The gravitational anomaly was so powerful that it was detected by all ATROPATENA geophysical stations significant distances away from each other simultaneously in Turkey, Ukraine, Azerbaijan, Pakistan and Indonesia.

According to GNFE President Professor Elchin Khalilov, this kind of activity may result in the accelerated movement of lithospheric plates resulting in a higher number of earthquakes, tsunamis and volcanic eruptions.

According to NASA, the magnetic north pole is shifting at a rate of 40 miles per year towards Russia and even accounting for fluctuations, the magnetic pole-shift shows no signs of slowing down.

[ Image from Pixabay - Public Domain - http://pixabay.com/en/world-earth-planet-globe-spaceview-549425/ ]


Bluedoll said...

I suppose the change in climate and the effect on the atmosphere to the planet would be comparable to our skin being affected with some disease. It is not uncommon that disease can effect other organs like our heart. The inside of the earth reminds me of a heart. Sometimes I wonder if we still have one.

Sparkster said...

Ain't that the truth! I like your analogy.