Violent Push
Nov 15, 2008

The new Figure 8 wobble determined during October/November, 2008 shows a violent push away of the magnetic N Pole during late afternoon on the N American continent. This is reflected in the weather maps (Source:

And the Zetas explain.

The key change in the wobble analysis done during October/November 2008 was the violence of the push against the magnetic N Pole when the late afternoon in the N American continent arrived. Prior to this point the N American continent had wobbled such that that Sun was too high in the sky, creating warmer than expected weather for the N American continent. What happens to the land under the air mass when it is shifted so suddenly. The air does not move with the globe, so the land becomes suddenly colder in late afternoon, having been forced under the polar air lingering over Canada. This change in air mass temperature is primarily felt in higher altitudes, as the air mass closer to the ground is more likely to be dragged along with the land when it moves. At higher altitudes, the air is thinner, and thus not as cohesive. Then night falls over the N American continent, with the wobble twisting the globe to the right and then to the left so the N American land mass is forced under the air hovering over the Atlantic and Pacific oceans along the coastlines. Since oceans retain a steadier temperature, this tends to warn both coastlines of the N American continent. But the inland temperature, especially at high altitudes, is not affected by this coastal influx of warm air, and retains the cold it has accumulated when the wobble pushed the N American continent up into the polar north. There is no other explanation for the distinct cold spot over Colorado and Wyoming, which is colder than all surrounding areas including those states that border Canada and the land mass of Canada itself.
ZetaTalk Live Chat Nov 15, 2008