Following three Saturn 29 year 'Return Cycle' beginning in March 1936 reveal an surprising symmetry of past major events and newsworthy occurrences that have had obvious global significance. Saturn's sidereal period (orbit around sun) takes 29.42 Earth-years. Each Earth-Saturn Synodic Cycle has an average duration of 376 Earth-days. Because Saturn's orbit is slightly eccentric (not a perfect circle) at 0.05552, Saturn speeds up and slows down during its annual orbit around the Sun. Saturn is closest to Earth at each synod during Earth's orbit around the Sun. Charting Saturn's 90Â° Square, 180Â° Opposition, 270Â° Square and 360Â° Return Cycle raises more questions than answers. However what is evident is synchronistic symmetry underlining some sort of celestial energetic interaction seemingly foreshadow events to come. Do you believe in coincidences? or are these important Saturn aspects trigger points for a ritualistic purpose or an occult agenda by those in power. One thing for sure, the window for this next phase occurs from February to November 2016 and based on past correlations and events during each Saturn 90Â° phase we could see an event taking place in 2016 that could cause significant stock market reverberations felt across the world.
Tropical Storms Peipah, Ita and Ivanoe - April 2014
NASA's two Voyager spacecraft show nothing's simple at the edges of the solar system. After a three-decade journey away from Earth, the two Voyager spacecraft are approaching the outer edges of the solar system. To scientists' surprise, the satellites, launched in 1977, have revealed a region vastly different than previously modeled. The solar system's boundary is defined by a steady stream of particles known as the solar wind. The solar wind shoots out from the sun until it pushes up against the galactic medium and slows down at a line called the termination shock. Beyond this lies the heliosheath, where the solar wind's journey stops completely. Scientists thought the solar wind turned back smoothly at this point, sweeping back around the outskirts of the solar system. As seen in the video below, Voyager now shows that solar wind hits the heliosheath and piles up into a frothy layer filled with magnetic bubbles. This layer must have an affect on how intense energetic particles from the rest of the universe, called cosmic rays, make it into our solar system. But scientists have yet to figure out if the bubbles help stop the bulk of the rays, or are the prime factor that allows them to enter.