by Poppalloff
January 10, 2020

from Electroverse Website

Spanish version








Are you prepared for America and Europe going Off-Line…?

If the historical data is anything to go by, magnetic reversals/excursions often lead to large-level extinction events.


Mounting evidence also suggests that our sun micro-novas every 12,000 years, or thereabouts, and that these two events are linked.


Earth's temperature has been on a downward trend since the sharp-warming that followed the end of the Younger Dryas, indicating that this coming Grand Solar Minimum could steer us back into a major glaciation period, and another extinction event.

In their 2014 paper, a group of scientists which included UC Santa Barbara's James Kennett, posited that a comet collision with Earth played a major role in the extinction.


Their hypothesis suggests that a cosmic-impact-event caused the Younger Dryas period of global cooling close to 12,800 years ago.


This cosmic impact resulted in abrupt environmental stress and degradation that contributed to the extinction of most large animal species then inhabiting the Americas.


According to Kennett, the catastrophic impact and the subsequent climate change also led to the disappearance of the prehistoric Clovis culture, known for its big game hunting, and to human population decline.




In a new study (Extraordinary Biomass-Burning Episode and Impact Winter Triggered by the Younger Dryas Cosmic Impact 12,800 Years Ago) published this week in the Journal of Geology, Kennett and an international group of scientists have focused on the character and distribution of nano-diamonds, one type of material produced during such an extra-terrestrial collision.


The researchers found an abundance of these tiny diamonds distributed over 50 million square kilometers across the Northern Hemisphere at the Younger Dryas boundary (YDB).


This thin, carbon-rich layer is often visible as a thin black line a few meters below the surface.

Kennett and investigators from 21 universities in six countries investigated nano-diamonds at 32 sites in 11 countries across North America, Europe and the Middle East.


Two of the sites are just across the Santa Barbara Channel from UCSB:

  • one at Arlington Canyon on Santa Rosa Island


  • the other at Daisy Cave on San Miguel Island

"We conclusively have identified a thin layer over three continents, particularly in North America and Western Europe, that contain a rich assemblage of nano-diamonds, the production of which can be explained only by cosmic impact," Kennett said.


"We have also found YDB glassy and metallic materials formed at temperatures in excess of 2200 degrees Celsius, which could not have resulted from wildfires, volcanism or meteoritic flux, but only from cosmic impact."




However, the work of Ben Davidson from SuspiciousObservers and Doug Vogt of the Diehold Foundation would suggest that instead of a comet impact, this event was the result of a micro-nova blast from the Sun that incinerated the boreal forests of Australia and much of North America and Europe.


The tell-tale signature of nano-diamonds being identical to both scenarios.




Mammalian Extinctions in the Late Pleistocene of Northern Eurasia and North America

In his 1991 paper "Mammalian Extinctions in the late Pleistocene of Northern Eurasia and North America", Anthony J. Stuart PhD, DSc, states that the 'mass extinctions' at the end of the Pleistocene were unique - for both the Pleistocene as well as earlier-on in the geological record - in that the species lost were nearly all large terrestrial mammals.

Although a global phenomenon, late Pleistocene extinctions were most severe in North America, South America and Australia, and moderate in northern Eurasia (Europe plus Soviet Asia).


In Africa, where nearly all the late Pleistocene 'megafauna' survives to the present day, losses were slight.

Ruling out epidemic disease or cosmic catastrophe, the contending hypotheses to explain late Pleistocene extinctions are:

  1. failure to adapt to climatic/environmental change

  2. extermination by human hunters ('prehistoric overkill')

This review focuses on extinctions in northern Eurasia (mainly Europe) in comparison with North America.


In addition to reviewing the faunal evidence, the highly relevant environmental and archaeological backgrounds are summarized. The latest survival dates of extinct species are estimated from stratigraphic occurrences of fossil remains, radiocarbon dates, or association with archaeological industries.



The Middle and Upper Pleistocene (ca. 700,000-10,000 BP) in northern Eurasia and North America was a time of constantly changing climate, ranging from phases of extensive glaciation in cold stages, to temperate periods (interglacials).


In the Late glacial (ca. 15,000-10,000 BP), during which most extinctions occurred, there was a major reorganization of vegetation, mainly involving the replacement of open vegetation by forests.


These changes were more profound than earlier in the Last Cold Stage, but similar in nature to vegetational changes that took place at previous cold stage/interglacial transitions.



Magnetic Pole Reversals/Excursions

Our poles haven't fully switched places (a magnetic REVERSAL) in some 780,000 years.


Although they have been a lot more restless in the distant past, reversing every 200,000 years or so. There have also been prolonged periods when the poles are thought to have largely stayed put, such as a 40-million-year interlude during the Jurassic period.

Magnetic EXCURSIONS are thought to occur roughly every 12,500 years, and never result in a full/sustained reversal, but instead see Earth's North and South magnetic poles go on a wander (far more than usual).


The magnetic poles do still have the capability to "flip" entirely during an excursion, although the switch only lasts for a comparatively puny period (even as short as a few hundred years) before the poles snap back and "normality" is resumed.

The last one - the Gothenburg Magnetic Excursion - in a broad sense ranges from 13,750 to 12,350 years BP, and ends with the temporary Gothenburg Magnetic Flip/Reversal at 12,400-12,350 years BP (= the Fjärås Stadial in southern Scandinavia) with an equatorial VGP position in the central Pacific.


The Gothenburg Magnetic Flip is recorded in five closely dated and mutually correlated cores in Sweden.


In all five cores, the inclination is completely reversed in the layer representing the Fjärås Stadial dated at 12,400−12,350 years BP.

The cores were taken 160 km apart and represent both marine and lacustrine environments.


The Gothenburg Magnetic Flip represents the shortest excursion and the most rapid polar change known at present. It is also hitherto the far best-dated paleomagnetic event.


The Gothenburg Magnetic Excursion, and subsequent temporary reversal, are proposed as a standard magnetostatigraphic unit.

Both magnetic reversals and excursions have been linked to violent and sharp climatic changes, and even to mass extinction events.

However, the fossil record shows no drastic changes in plant or animal life during our last full reversal 780,000 years ago (the Brunhes-Matuyama reversal).


Deep ocean sediment cores from this period also indicate no changes in glacial activity, based on the amount of oxygen isotopes in the cores.


This is also proof that a polarity reversal did not affect the rotational axis of the Earth, as the planet's rotation axis tilt has a significant effect on climate and glaciation and any change would be evident in the glacial record.


But then proxy data from a period known as the Ediacaran, which occurred some 550 to 560 million years ago, indicates mass die-offs did coincide with pole shifts.


Studies suggest that the flip-flopping magnetic field of the Ediacaran was extremely weak, which might have exposed early life on Earth to punishing surface conditions.


To use Star Trek speak, our shields came down and allowed heavy bombardments of cosmic radiation and other radiation to rain down on the surface of the Earth.


Perhaps this excess exposure killed off the soft and squishy Ediacaran critters, many of which couldn't move to shelter from the sun - a similar set of conditions to these may-well be ahead of us, as the magnetosphere continues collapse in strength as the current excursion/reversal (no way to tell which it is yet) progresses.

So, with the Kassandra-like accuracy of Valentina Zarkova's predictions concerning the imminent and dramatic cooling of the Northern Hemisphere, coupled with Ben Davidson's take on the Sun's power-down and the micro-nova cycle,

could China know something that we can only guess at...?



China Plans to Put 300 Million Chinese People in Africa



I know, I know...

Silly me.

"Shut up and pay your taxes..."