New Civilization News: Global Activity Frantic !! What Hope For Humanity    
 Global Activity Frantic !! What Hope For Humanity
14 Jan 2005 @ 08:06, by redstar

So, 2005, opening with earthchanging Events, and with current global activity so frantic that it is difficult to keep track of it all, I just have to wonder how things might progress.

The entire populace seem to me to be in a collective denial about events that are occurring and continuing to unfold

Weather Activity!!

Storms Lash California, Europe
The Hollywood Sign??
The worst winter storm in decades has thrown northern Europe into chaos and caused at least 14 deaths, while a fierce "Pineapple Express" has brought record rain and snowfall half a world away to California, and caused at least 7 deaths.
Parts of the Sierra Nevada, an area noted for intense snowfalls, have not seen such snow in 90 years.

Seven people have been killed in southern California, houses have collapsed into canyons throughout the area, and major roadways have been closed by landslides and snows. Amtrak's California Zephyr was stranded overnight in the notorious Donner Pass. The train had to back up to Sacramento.

Referring to snow accumulation in Reno, National Weather Service officials said that the records being broken now have stood since 1916.

At the same time, hurricane force winds and torrential rains threw northern Europe into chaos and were responsible for at least 14 deaths. In Sweden, two nuclear reactors had to be shut down because of wind danger, and half a million homes were left without power. In Carlisle in the UK, 70,000 people had to be relocated to shelters because of power failures and flooding.

Latvia declared a power emergency as more than half the population of 2.4 million were left without power due to downed power lines. In St. Petersburg in Russia, metro stations were flooded and at one point the waters of the Neva threatened to flood the historic city.

The situation in many parts of both stricken regions half a world apart was chaotic, and damage and death tolls have yet to be finally calculated. The European storm weakened as it crossed Russia. In California, another torrential downpour was expected on Tuesday before clearing on Wednesday.
The Hollywood Sign is still there...for a while at least but when people will realize that the future is not going to go according to plan and the stock portfolio's and offshore assets might soon start melting away, what happens then.

So with increasingly unpredictable weather and earthchange activity, indicators from the leading world economists that the global economy is on the verge of a meltdown ( and I'm sure that these two issues are inextricably intertwined, at some hidden level)!! what actions present themselves in this scenario??
Do I meditate in the face of a hurricane and hope that it leaves me alone or do I seek refuge in the hills and await the cool breeze to begin a healing.
Some may say that it is just scaremongering and paranoia, that there is no need to make a plan, that all is as it should be and that it may be best to succumb to the waves when they come, but should one ignore instincts, or not seek to meet the challenge as a warrior. The first action, I have taken to prepare for whatever it is that may come has been to seek to align myself with nature and increase my level of preparedness for survival in the wilderness. Plans of how and where to go out of the cities and gathering substances to make the transition easier(Gas, Water, Food, Shelter, First Aid, Light & Friends)
After the transition period, it seems that there are indications that free energy will become available to all and that would make life very different to what it is now.
Also, that in the chaos and upheaval, all existing heirarchichal structures and ingrained corrupt systems and governments will be swept away.
Humanity should then, hopefully, be able to return to natural ways to further evolve and fulfill our divine potentials in harmony and cocreative love with each other, with Mother Earth Gaia, with the Creator and with ourselves.

Noteworthy Weather Activity Nov-2004 to Janaury 2005!!

South African insurance assessors are counting the costs of the damage caused by the pre-
Christmas deluge that swept across the drought-ravaged southern Cape on Wednesday, flooding
towns, cutting power supplies and washing away roads.

In some areas, this was the most rain measured in a single day in December since the 1880s.
Caravans and houses were flooded, and electricity and water supplies cut, plunging holiday-
makers into chaos and darkness.

Several parts in northern KwaZulu-Natal and the midlands are experiencing power failures after
they were hit by violent storms and heavy rains, the SABC reported on Tuesday.

It said parts Pietermaritzburg, Empangeni and Newcastle are among areas that are without power.

The station quoted Zanele Dlamini, Eskom's spokesperson, as saying that they were attending to
the problem.

Meanwhile, a freak hail storm has caused damage to buildings and crops around Umtata in the
Eastern Cape, the SABC said.

It said residents said hail stones bigger than golf balls have broken windows and damaged roofs.

King Sabata Dalindyebo municipality spokesperson Sonwabo Maphoza said councillors were attending
to the problem, the SABC said.

On Sunday night, seven people died when the hut in which they were living was struck by
lightning at Mombheni reserve near Mandini.


GENEVA (AP) — Record extremes in weather and climate will likely become increasingly common as
temperatures rise because of climate change, the United Nations weather agency said. "New record extreme events occur every year somewhere in the globe but in recent years, the
number of such extremes has been increasing," the World Meteorological Organization said in a
statement Wednesday.

The Switzerland-based agency has just registered the hottest June since measurements were first
taken 250 years ago, with temperatures nearly 11 degrees Fahrenheit above average. In
neighboring France, maximum temperatures in June were more than 104 degrees F (40 degrees C).

The WMO said there were 562 tornados in the United States in May, the most in any month since
reliable records began in 1950, and an increase of 163 on the previous record set in June 1992.
The southeastern part of the country was exceedingly wet and cold this spring, with some states
receiving as much as 14 more inches of rain than usual from March through May.Prior to the onset of the seasonal monsoon in India, at least 1,400 people died this spring from
hot weather that peaked at 120 degrees F. Meanwhile, in Sri Lanka, heavy rain from tropical
cyclone 01B resulted in flooding and landslides that killed at least 300 people.

WMO said all these extreme events were taken into account by the IPCC, which has found average
global temperatures rose by 0.6 C over the course of the 20th century and the increase is

The WMO reports: "While the trend toward warmer globally averaged surface temperatures has been
uneven over the course of the last century, the trend for the period since 1976 is roughly three
times that for the past 100 years as a whole."

For the Northern Hemisphere new analyses of long-term climate data indicate that the temperature
increase during the 20th century is probably the largest in any century during the past 1,000

Globally, "average land and sea surface temperatures in May 2003 were the second highest since
records began in 1880," the WMO said.

But, the agency said it does not yet know the extent of involvement of El Niño and other major
short-term climate changes on extreme weather events. Research is continuing.
El Niño is characterized by rising sea temperatures and changes in the jet stream, leading to
increased rain on the Pacific Coast of Central America and lower rainfall than usual in areas
like Indonesia and northern Australia. But the phenomenon can affect weather around the globe.


On paper, 2004's weather looks almost like any other year: The temperature remained near average
the Santa Ana winds arrived and the storm currently moving over Southern California put annual
rainfall above average.
When you look at the big picture, it all looks pretty normal. But when you look at the details,
it was anything but normal," said William Patzert, a climatologist and oceanographer who
researches weather for Jet Propulsion Laboratory. "It's kind of schizophrenic here."

Fall winds in December, winter rains in fall, spring temperatures in summer - 2004 was a
hodgepodge of weather events brought on by the absence of an El Niño condition. This absence
allowed for fluctuations in the Jet Stream, the fast-moving band of air that circles the Earth
in the lower atmosphere, which sent storms from the North Pacific Ocean to the West Coast.


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