December 25, 2021
Nibiru is a pain in the ass, when the Annage arrived here 450,000 – 432,000 years ago, the earth was in the midst of a ice age. They set up shop in ancient Shumer on what is now the floor of the Persian Gulf. The end of the last ice age came to a rather abrupt end and it was catastrophic for the Annage. I do not put much stock in to Noah’s 40 days and nights, it more likely 40 or maybe 400 years in length. Whatever the true number is, Noah’s story is the result of abrupt climate change that caused sea levels to rise hundreds of feet. Which only makes sense when we consider that glaciers that were miles high at both poles were melting. There is some geologic evidence that says as Nibiru nears Earth, we see an increase in volcanic and earthquake (tectonic) activity. It is thought that the end of the last ice age was brought on by Nibiru’s passage, the resultant volcanic and tectonic activity caused by it’s gravity caused enormous ice loss which resulted in sea level rise.
When we look at our article “Where Are You?”, which is a scientific paper that uses statistics in the search for Nibiru, we are given an approximate date for actually locating the “planet of millions of years”, making it likely that it will be found within the next 10 years. As exciting as this possibility is all by itself, I am just as excited to figure out where it is in its orbit, either at perihelion (closest point in an orbit) or aphelion (furthest point in an orbit). Regardless of where it is in its orbit, we still feel its effects on earth through gravity’s effect on our geology.
The events surrounding Noah’s flood, it is thought that the greatest amount of water damage, Tsunamis and the like, came from the south; though too, some versions have it that the flood(s) came from river run off of melt water. Remember that these events took place at the end of an ice age, the mountains around the Horn of Africa would have been snow capped, and yes there would have been rivers running through the dessert.
The south, the only thing big enough with enough ice and its slippage to cause the chaos of Noah’s flood is the continent of Antarctica. The event was caused by huge ice sheets sliding off of the continent, in many ways not too dissimilar to what is happening today. Although we cannot be certain, I believe that what we have today is a combination of both Nibiru’s approach and, human caused global warming. Three and a half billion years later there are still continent sized chunks of solid rock still floating around in the Earth’s mantle, these chunks of rock I believe are undigested pieces of Nibiru’s moon left over from the planetary collision. As the weight/pressure eases on the Earth’s crust as the glaciers melt, the Earth will continue to burp, meaning that it is likely that volcanic activity will increase. This is particularly likely in Antarctica, as of May 2020, we know of 138 dormant volcanoes, unfortunately as with all volcanoes, there is no way of forecasting if or when they will erupt.
During the worst of Noah’s crises, the Annage by instruction of Enlil/El Shaddai took refuge aboard their shuttles and orbiting satellites, crowding 600 of them or more aboard leaving millions of us to drown. Millions drowned then, those numbers are likely to be far worse now, perhaps not by actually drowning but by the combined effects of global climate change, as was detailed in the bible’s old testament. Here is some data about what is going on in Antarctica. As the Earth continues to warm up due to climate change, glaciers will begin to shift. Researchers believe that landscapes that slope inland will actually increase the speed at which these glaciers move. Because a canyon has been found beneath the Denman Glacier, scientists can anticipate how nearby ice will move in the future. However, there are other powerful forces of nature at play. While the valley may expedite the speed at which these glaciers move, it is not alone. Other geographical features can counter the movement of these glaciers. This would, in turn, counter the increase in sea levels. This knowledge helps add a positive spin to the researchers’ findings. While the canyon beneath the Denman Glacier could negatively impact the Earth in the future, its effects could ultimately be lessened or possibly even reversed. An example of how nature counteracts this can be found in the Trans-antarctic Mountains. This mountain range separates the eastern and western halves of the frozen continent and spans over 2,000 miles.
Multiple glaciers have formed at these mountains, which then flow into the Ross Sea. However, their movement is hindered by a large sheet of floating ice. While there has been concern that the sheet may melt, it appears to be staying put. In doing so, it is preventing these glaciers from moving, which keeps sea levels steady. The Bed Machine project has presented a new revelation that further alleviates these concerns. In the past, predictive models had determined that if the ice sheet were to melt, the speed at which glaciers move into the Ross Sea would increase. Fortunately, the data from this recent project appears to indicate otherwise. By looking beneath the ice, researchers have found a high ridge that runs underneath. With this knowledge, researchers can understand the vital role of this ridge. Even if the glaciers melt, the ridge can slow down or potentially prevent them from moving into the sea. This could potentially have a major impact on the Ross Sea ice shelf. By slowing the drainage of the glaciers, the overall movement of the ice shelf would be affected. Likewise, the water levels of the Ross Sea would be impacted as well. Mathieu Morlighem, one of the researchers involved in the project, has shared his belief that the possible scenario of faster drainage could be a false alarm. While there is no immediate threat of the ice shelf collapsing, there is hope even if it does. Morlighem believes that even if the shelf were to melt or collapse, it would not seriously affect East Antarctica.
If something serious does ever happen to this particular region, it will not be because of the Ross Sea ice shelf. This is certainly good news, especially since it has been a concern for some time. Unfortunately, there is also some bad news. Across the icy continent of Antarctica is the Amundsen Sea. The Amundsen Sea is part of the vast Southern Ocean that surrounds the landmass. The Amundsen Sea was discovered in February 1920 by Captain Nils Larsen. The bad news isn’t about the Amundsen Sea itself, but what is rapidly flowing into it. A massive glacier is continually flowing into the Amundsen Sea. It is uncertain as to how long this has been happening. This glacier is estimated to be about the size of the United Kingdom.
A massive glacier is continually flowing into the Amundsen Sea. It is uncertain as to how long this has been happening. This glacier is estimated to be about the size of the United Kingdom. This glacier has become one of the most rapidly moving shelves of ice in the region. Every year, the frozen mass moves over a mile. As the years go by, it is only propelled further and further along. Unfortunately, this icy behemoth shows no signs of slowing down any time soon. Data gathered by the researchers suggests that the glacier may be moving even faster in the future. If this indeed is the case, it is unknown how fast it may move before it finally stops. This glacier is known as the Thwaites Glacier and was named after Fredrik T. Thwaites. Thwaites was a professor emeritus, geomorphologist, and glacial geologist at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. His father was Reuben Gold Thwaites, a prominent historian. In the 1970s, Terry Hughes became one of the first people to predict the collapse of the Thwaites Glacier. Hughes, who was a professor emeritus at the University of Maine, conducted extensive climate and glaciological research throughout his long career. His prediction was proved accurate years later in a 2001 study. The study, which referenced radar data from satellites, determined that the glacier was out of balance and steadily moving. The Thwaites Glacier has also been referred to as the Doomsday Glacier. Because of the ongoing concern regarding its effect on sea levels, it is regularly watched. Research from the previous decade indicates that the Thwaites Glacier’s unsettling nickname is far from an exaggeration. Not only is the Thwaites Glacier moving faster than other glaciers, but there may be no way to stop it. Unlike the Ross Sea ice shelf, the land below the Thwaites Glacier lacks any ridges. There are only two ridges in the area that surrounds the glacier. Both are miles away from the glacier’s present location. As soon as the glacier moves past these two ridges, it may truly be impossible to stop it. Like the study from the University of Washington predicted, the question appears to be not if the glacier collapses, but when.