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This weather can't be normal

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posted on May, 28 2011 @ 09:23 AM
reply to post by MJZoo

Yes it was Wednesday. That storm was epic. I have never seen anything like it. I hope
we don't have weather like that again, I thought a tornado was surely going to touch down.

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 09:25 AM
The History of Man lined up with the History of the Earth and the known climatological evidence that is available tells us that there has only been a small window of good weather between some mighty powerful Ice-Ages. We fit into that small window!

So, with that in mind would it surprise us if we are not in for some mighty terrific changes? Probably not, since we only live 60 years at best; we can't even notice the grass growing let alone know what the real cycles are! (some of us anyways)

I half imagine there are some people out there that are saying to themselves, "we have grass?"

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 09:43 AM
Well... the power just came back on... we were hit by the new status quo... golf ball hail and 60mph winds and the like.

just another day in paradise,

Sri Oracle

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 10:01 AM
Worst weather ever...unless you were Napolean, who had the misfortune to time his attempt at takling Moscow with one of the worst winters in history.

Worst weather ever, unless you were Hitler, who had the misfortune to time his attempt at taking Moscow with one of the worst winters in history.

Worst weather ever, unless you lived in the great depression in the "dust bowls" of Oklahoma, North texas, and Kansas.

Worst weather ever, unless you were on board any seafarring craft during the great Biblical flood and others similarly recorded around the world in many cultures.

Point has always been bad...good weather broken by times of bad weather...or bad weather broken by times of good weather.

I suppose it all has to do with your own paradigm and where you are standing in the timeline of history.

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 01:33 PM
YES! I filmed the storm as well last night here in PG county, it was beautiful and I got a pic to, but it wasn't to bad in PG county or I wasn't paying attention, not sure how bad it was in Baltimore. I know one thing, the sky was the blackest I have ever seen, it was amazing to see it turn slowly dark like that. Great pictures and video you got.

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 01:41 PM
Globally, weather anomalies have quietly exceeded anything seen before in recent months, scientists are baffled and have no explanations... Politics will blame global warming and climate change, science will seek another explanation.

Something terrestrial, or extra is modifying weather here. Why is as unclear as the actual cause.

Have you seen the record SNOW in the west today?

Closed roads, parks etc... Yeah, sure this too is normal.

lol... weather happens right?

I wasn't here, I didn't post this.

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 06:06 PM
I live in southeast Texas not too far from the coast, and we haven't had ANY rain, big time-drought, which is rather unusual. We usually have spring storms and rain. I have watched so many stormy clouds and wind roll right over us, (occasional misting), but it NEVER rains, so odd. The only storm I remember this spring where it actually rained was a very electrical storm that sent a lightning bolt that set a house on fire two blocks from where I live.

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 06:09 PM
I agree. But I have noticed a build up to this point starting exactly 2 years ago this coming week. I know because I moved from the south to the midwest. The weather pattern, particularly in these two areas, is way off.

I admit to being weak in earth science and such but I do believe something is amiss. I won't be so quick to blame HAARP but I am paying attention.

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 09:12 PM
As someone already stated whats normal when it comes to weather?

This year and last year our summer here in west coast Scotland at least has been pretty miserable. People think I'm mad when I say that the two great weeks we have in March or April is our summer and so far I've been right. Im not saying that anything is amiss, we just have had one wet summer (last year) and this year is shaping up to be more of the same.

While we're languishing in wet weather France (not sure if its all areas) has failing crops due to lack of rain; I read on another forum about lack of snow pack and lack of rain in some regions of Switzerland is resulting in hosepipe bans. And im quite sure there are other European countries facing similar problems atm.

As for OP's video and photos, I visited Washington DC a few years back and remember one day the sunshine was glorious but the humidity was so oppressive that I felt ill. Watching the local news that night they said that severe thunderstorms were expected in some place not far from where we were staying. I didnt hear anything that night, but next morning we woke to news that trees had been felled as well as power lines in some areas and that this storm that passed through was one of the worst that had been seen in years. So yeah, every passing storm is worse than the last and they never get any better.

posted on May, 28 2011 @ 09:38 PM

Originally posted by Essan
Though I concede that for a good many years some scientists have been saying that we should expect an increase in extreme weather events as a consequence of global warming. Maybe they were right?

And many scientists predicted extreme Climate Changes before those that subscribe to the AGW hoax... Since the AGW lie was exposed as a hoax occam's razor would tell you that the ones who were right have been the other REAL scientists who have said extreme climate changes would occur because the Solar System is entering a new region of space which in turn has been affecting the weather, as well as seismic and magmatic activities on Earth.

Here is part of the research from 1978.

Is the solar system entering a nearby interstellar cloud
Vidal-Madjar, A.; Laurent, C.; Bruston, P.; Audouze, J.
AA(CNRS, Laboratoire de Physique Stellaire et Planetaire, Verrieres-le-Buisson, Essonne, France), AB(CNRS, Laboratoire de Physique Stellaire et Planetaire, Verrieres-le-Buisson, Essonne, France), AC(CNRS, Laboratoire de Physique Stellaire et Planetaire, Verrieres-le-Buisson, Essonne, France), AD(Meudon Observatoire, Hauts-de-Seine; Paris XI, Universite, Orsay, Essonne, France)
Astrophysical Journal, Part 1, vol. 223, July 15, 1978, p. 589-600. (ApJ Homepage)
Publication Date:
NASA/STI Keywords:
A&AA ID. AAA021.131.209
Bibliographic Code:

Observations indicating a hydrogen density gradient in the vicinity of the solar system are reviewed, particularly observations of an anisotropy in the far-UV flux around 950 A from the brightest and closest O and B stars as well as a variation in the local D/H ratio along the lines of sight to Alpha Cen and Alpha Aur. Possible mechanisms that may strongly affect the observed D/H ratio on a very small scale are considered, selected radiation pressure is proposed as the most likely mechanism for deuterium separation, and it is shown that this mechanism would be effective only if the density gradient of the nearby interstellar medium has remained stable for at least about 10 million years. This time scale is taken to imply the existence of a nearby (less than 2 pc distant) interstellar cloud. Observational arguments in favor of such a cloud are presented, and implications of the presence of a nearby cloud are discussed, including possible changes in terrestrial climate. It is suggested that the postulated interstellar cloud should encounter the solar system at some unspecified time in the 'near' future and might have a drastic influence on terrestrial climate in the next 10,000 years.

We have been SLOWLY feeling the effects. Supposedly within 100 years we will be inside this new interstellar cloud, but we are feeling right now it's effects.

Ribbon at Edge of Our Solar System: Will the Sun Enter a Million-Degree Cloud of Interstellar Gas?
ScienceDaily (May 24, 2010) — Is the Sun going to enter a million-degree galactic cloud of interstellar gas soon?

Scientists from the Space Research Centre of the Polish Academy of Sciences, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Southwest Research Institute, and Boston University suggest that the ribbon of enhanced emissions of energetic neutral atoms, discovered last year by the NASA Small Explorer satellite IBEX, could be explained by a geometric effect coming up because of the approach of the Sun to the boundary between the Local Cloud of interstellar gas and another cloud of a very hot gas called the Local Bubble. If this hypothesis is correct, IBEX is catching matter from a hot neighboring interstellar cloud, which the Sun might enter in a hundred years.

The Sun traveling through the Galaxy happens to cross at the present time a blob of gas about ten light-years across, with a temperature of 6-7 thousand degrees kelvin. This so-called Local Interstellar Cloud is immersed in a much larger expanse of a million-degree hot gas, named the Local Bubble. The energetic neutral atoms (ENA) are generated by charge exchange at the interface between the two gaseous media. ENA can be observed provided the Sun is close enough to the interface. The apparent Ribbon of ENA discovered by the IBEX satellite can be explained by a geometric effect: one observes many more ENA by looking along a line-of-sight almost tangent to the interface than by looking in the perpendicular direction. (Credit: SRC/Tentaris,ACh/Maciej Frolow)

Read this from 1996 when they thought it was farther away.

Our solar system may be headed for an encounter with a dense cloud of interstellar matter
Our solar system may be headed for an encounter with a dense cloud of interstellar matter–gas and dust–that could have substantial implications for our solar systems interplanetary environment, according to University of Chicago astrophysicist Priscilla Frisch. The good news is that it probably won’t happen for 50,000 years. Frisch presented the results of her research Monday, June 10, at the meeting of the American Astronomical Society in Madison, Wisc.

Frisch has been investigating the interstellar gas in the local neighborhood of our solar system, which is called the Local Interstellar Medium (LISM). This interstellar gas is within 100 light years of the Sun. The Sun has a trajectory through space, and for most of the last five million years, said Frisch, it has been moving through a region of space between the spiral arms of the Milky Way galaxy that is almost devoid of matter. Only recently, within the last few thousand years, she estimates, the Sun has been traveling through a relatively low-density interstellar cloud.

“This cloud, although low density on average, has a tremendous amount of structure to it,” Frisch said. “And it is not inconsistent with our data that the Sun may eventually encounter a portion of the cloud that is a million times denser than what we’re in now.”

Frisch believes the interstellar cloud through which we’re traveling is a relatively narrow band of dust and gas that lies in a superbubble shell expanding outward from an active star-formation region called the Scorpius-Centaurus Association. “When this superbubble expanded around these stars, it expanded much farther into the region of our galaxy between the spiral arms, where our sun lies, because the density is very low,” Frisch said. “It didn’t expand very far in the direction parallel to the spiral arms because it ran into very dense molecular clouds.”

The first time I started posting evidence for this was in this thread.

Here is the newest thread where I decided to repost that information together.

What shows how this nearby interstellar cloud the Solar System is entering and how it is affecting the Earth here is a good piece of evidence.

Surprise In Earth's Upper Atmosphere: Mode Of Energy Transfer From The Solar Wind
"Its like something else is heating the atmosphere besides the sun. This discovery is like finding it got hotter when the sun went down," said Larry Lyons, UCLA professor of atmospheric and oceanic sciences and a co-author of the research, which is in press in two companion papers in the Journal of Geophysical Research.

Further down on the article you can read the following

"We all have thought for our entire careers — I learned it as a graduate student — that this energy transfer rate is primarily controlled by the direction of the interplanetary magnetic field," Lyons said. "The closer to southward-pointing the magnetic field is, the stronger the energy transfer rate is, and the stronger the magnetic field is in that direction. If it is both southward and big, the energy transfer rate is even bigger."

However, Lyons, Kim and their colleagues analyzed radar data that measure the strength of the interaction by measuring flows in the ionosphere, the part of Earth's upper atmosphere ionized by solar radiation. The results surprised them.

"Any space physicist, including me, would have said a year ago there could not be substorms when the interplanetary magnetic field was staying northward, but that's wrong," Lyons said. "Generally, it's correct, but when you have a fluctuating interplanetary magnetic field, you can have substorms going off once per hour.

"Heejeong used detailed statistical analysis to prove this phenomenon is real. Convection in the magnetosphere and ionosphere can be strongly driven by these fluctuations, independent of the direction of the interplanetary magnetic field."

For some years now some other members and myself have been pointing to this. There are more sources of energy which affect the entire Solar System, and hence the Earth, and which can cause changes, including Climate Changes, and these sources are other than the Sun, or even Earth's ghgs, in which WATER VAPOR is the main and most significant ghg, and not CO2.

Notice that energy that was/is heating the Earth's atmosphere according to the above article, and the source is not the Sun, it is being brought towards the inner Solar System by the Solar wind, and what was causing this heating up is exactly this interstellar cloud I pointed out in the response above.

Space radiation was/is also at an all time high, and it is the highest it has been at least since we started monitoring space weather. This in turn affects the Earth, and it's climate.

Space radiation hits record high

Now, the influx of galactic cosmic rays into our solar system has reached a record high. Measurements by NASA's Advanced Composition Explorer (ACE) spacecraft indicate that cosmic rays are 19 per cent more abundant than any previous level seen since space flight began a half century ago."The space era has so far experienced a time of relatively low cosmic ray activity," says Richard Mewaldt of Caltech, who is a member of the ACE team. "We may now be returning to levels typical of past centuries."

So again, the AGW/Global Warming hoax has been exposed, and the truth is coming out despite the globalists trying to bury the truth.

edit on 28-5-2011 by ElectricUniverse because: (no reason given)

posted on May, 29 2011 @ 01:06 AM
reply to post by ElectricUniverse

OT but AGW has not been exposed as a hoax any more than the idea the Earth orbits the sun has

And for the record, I don't think we are experiencing any more extreme weather events. The problem is that ths silly Indians didn't keep proper weather records and therefore we don't know for sure the number of EF5 tornadoes in May 1456. Or even May 1670 or 1802 (by which time we can blame the silly Europeans)

As already indicated, compared with May last year there have probably been fewer extreme weather events (always remembering that most of the world is not the USA

posted on May, 29 2011 @ 01:26 AM
So the theme of this thread:

Sure the weather is bad… it’s normal…. And there’s no weather manipulation

posted on May, 29 2011 @ 08:58 AM
reply to post by soleprobe

Pretty much. Yes.

Not a week goes by without extreme weather somewhere in the world. Most of which goes unreported by the MSN and therefore most people are unaware of how common such events are.

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