Seeded by meteor smoke and boosted by the climate-change gas methane, noctilucent clouds have been spreading beyond the Arctic.methane being released from deep under the oceans.
Increased NLCs are a 'canary in a coal mine' alright, but not in the way Official Science would have us believe.
Magnificent and mesmerizing, noctilucent clouds (also called polar mesospheric clouds), were once considered rare. But now they are puzzling scientists with their recent dramatic changes. Apparently, the clouds are growing brighter, are seen more frequently, are visible at ever lower latitudes and are even appearing during the day. If scientists were allowed to conduct honest interdisciplinary research, such changes wouldn't be a mystery.
They would be able to figure out that increased electrically-charged comet dust load in the upper atmosphere is generating 'electrical drag' on the planet as it moves through space, causing Earth's rotation to slow marginally. The slowing of the rotation is reducing the magnetic field, opening Earth to more dangerous cosmic radiation and stimulating more volcanism. The volcanism under the sea is heating the sea water, which is heating the lower atmosphere and loading it with moisture.
The moisture hits the cooler upper atmosphere and contributes to a deadly mix that inevitably leads to an Ice Age, preceded for a short period by a rapid increase of greenhouse gases and "hot pockets" in the lower atmosphere, resulting in the heavy rains, hail, snow, and floods we've been seeing increase of late.
Earth Changes and the Human-Cosmic Connection, published by Red Pill Press.
- Scientists discover noctilucent cloud intensity is precursor to changes in global weather patterns
- Early-season noctilucent clouds sighted in Germany
- Meteor Smoke Makes Strange Clouds - Imbedded in Noctilucent Clouds
- The Harbingers of Change Can Now Be Seen All Around the World! Mysterious Noctilucent Clouds Brighten Up Night Skies
- What Beauty! And What Danger it Signifies! Ireland: Noctilucent Clouds Over Tyrone, 3 July 2011
- Increased meteor smoke: Noctilucent clouds brightening and spreading south
- Increased levels of 'meteor-smoke' in upper atmosphere sees noctilucent clouds cover whole of Antarctica