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The planet may sneeze once or twice

Mar 27, 2006 03:43 AM
by carlosaveline cardoso aveline


HPB wrote that the challenges and tragedies of the last centuries in human soul will be successfully solved "before the end of 21st century".

No easy time up to then.

A friend of mine, who studies the SD since the 1970s as few people may have done, and who is most interested in the cycles enigma, says at up to 2020 we will see a lot of things.

USA State Department and USA military experts agree, though they have only conventional science sources.

I gave the references and details of this in an article already published in "The Aquarian Theosophist".

The planet is in good health, as cycle-changes are perfectly normal. Yet the planet may be about to sneeze a few times in the next 'seconds' of its geological time.

"Important microorganisms" as us better pay attention.

After the sneezes, a sense of relief will certainly follow.

Just before the sneeze, there usually is a sense of anxiety, some blind impulses.

The sneeze itself ejects lots of useless things at the physical level. Good for us.

Best regards, Carlos.

From: Cass Silva <>
Subject: Re: Theos-World Re: "Be sorried, be very worried" Time magazine's headline
Date: Sun, 26 Mar 2006 17:16:09 -0800 (PST)

Where are the mediums when you need them? Can't get a forewarning on the land downunder.


Vincent <> wrote: Perhaps we are due for another planetary cataclysm. We haven't had
one of those for quite a while.


--- In, "TimeStar" wrote:
> The planet may be sitting pretty in 25,000 years, as Carlos says,
but the
> next 100 years will be a hell of a ride. Best regards, Krsanna
> Be worried, be very worried
> The climate is crashing, and global warming is to blame
> ( ) -- No one can say
> what it looks like when a planet takes ill, but it probably looks
a lot like
> Earth.
> Never mind what you've heard about global warming as a slow-motion
> that would take decades to play out. Suddenly and unexpectedly,
the crisis
> is upon us.
> From heat waves to storms to floods to fires to massive glacial
melts, the
> global climate seems to be crashing around us.
> The problem -- as scientists suspected but few others appreciated -
- is that
> global climate systems are booby-trapped with tipping points and
> loops, thresholds past which the slow creep of environmental decay
gives way
> to sudden and self-perpetuating collapse. That's just what's
happening now.
> It's at the north and south poles -- where ice cover is crumbling
to slush
> -- that the crisis is being felt the most acutely.
> Late last year, for example, researchers analyzed data from
Canadian and
> European satellites and found that the Greenland ice sheet is not
> melting, but doing so faster and faster, with 53 cubic miles
draining away
> into the sea last year alone, compared to 23 cubic miles in 1996.
> One of the reasons the loss of the planet's ice cover is
accelerating is
> that as the poles' bright white surface disappears it changes the
> relationship of the Earth and the sun. Polar ice is so reflective
that 90
> percent of the sunlight that strikes it simply bounces back into
> taking its energy with it. Ocean water does just the opposite,
absorbing 90
> percent of the light and heat it receives, meaning that each mile
of ice
> that melts vanishes faster than the mile that preceded it.
> This is what scientists call a feedback loop, and a similar one is
> melting the frozen land called permafrost, much of which has been
frozen --
> since the end of last ice age in fact, or at least 8,000 years ago.
> Sealed inside that cryonic time capsule are layers of decaying
> matter, thick with carbon, which itself can transform into CO2. In
> like the southern boundary of Alaska the soil is now melting and
> As fast as global warming is changing the oceans and ice caps,
it's having
> an even more immediate effect on land. Droughts are increasingly
common as
> higher temperatures also bake moisture out of soil faster, causing
> regions that live at the margins to tip into full-blown crisis.
> Wildfires in such sensitive regions as Indonesia, the western U.S.
and even
> inland Alaska have been occurring with increased frequency as
> grow more parched. Those forests that don't succumb to fire can
simply die
> from thirst.
> With habitats crashing, the animals that call them home are
succumbing too.
> In Alaska, salmon populations are faltering as melting permafrost
pours mud
> into rivers, burying the gravel the fish need for spawning. Small
> such as bushy tailed rats, chipmunks and pinion mice are being
> upslope by rising temperatures, until they at last have no place
to run.
> And with sea ice vanishing, polar bears are starting to turn up
> "There will be no polar ice by 2060," says Larry Schweiger,
president of the
> National Wildlife Federation. "Somewhere along that path, the
polar bear
> drops out."
> So much environmental collapse has at last awakened much of the
> particularly the 141 nations that have ratified the Kyoto treaty
to reduce
> emissions. The Bush administration, however, has shown no
willingness to
> address the warming crisis in a serious way and Congress has not
been much
> more encouraging.
> Sens. John McCain and Joe Lieberman have twice been unable to get
even mild
> measures to limit carbon emissions through a recalcitrant Senate.
> A 10-member House delegation did recently travel to Antarctica,
> and New Zealand to meet with scientists studying climate
change. "Of the 10
> of us, only three were believers to begin with," says Rep. Sherman
> of New York. "Every one of the others said this opened their eyes."
> But lawmakers who still applaud themselves for recognizing global
> are hardly the same as lawmakers with the courage to reverse it,
> increasingly, state and local governments are stepping forward.
> The mayors of more than 200 cities have signed the U.S. Mayors
> Protection Agreement, pledging, among other things, that they will
meet the
> Kyoto goal of reducing greenhouse emissions in their own cities to
> levels by 2012. Nine northeastern states have established the
> Greenhouse Gas Initiative for the purpose of developing a program
to cap
> greenhouse gasses.
> Click here
> for the entire cover story on Time.
> [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]

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