“The Gothenburg Flip” – Pole Shift happenings at same time; The Gothenburg Flip for 12.700 years ago, Nibiru passing 13.000 years ago, The Flood of Noah happened 13.000 years ago, The last ice age ended about 13.000 years ago, Martian rock fell to Earth as a meteorite 13.000 years ago.

Edgar Evans Cayce, Gail Cayce Schwartzer, Douglas G. Richards. sity in New York, published a paper in Nature on the Gothenburg flip that closely paralleled the Cayce scenario. Fairbridge looked at the relation of the pole shift to global climates. Geographic Pole Shifts Most of this evidence has addressed magnetic pole shifts.
The end point of the Mayan calendar may well be connected to this imminent magnetic pole shift. Most sources agree that the last full reversal was about 780,000 years ago, although the average time between reversals is only 250,000 years. Thirteen thousand years ago there was a magnetic field shift known as the Gothenburg Flip, which was not a full pole reversal, so we are overdue for another full reversal at any time. Scientists have calculated that the poles are not due to reverse for at least another two thousand years; however, they measure time in a linear fashion. Time is not linear; it is cyclical, which means this date is inaccurate.
Earth’s magnetic field is not uniform and is becoming less so. There are a number of areas called “world magnetic anomalies” that generate a substantial magnetic field independently of the two poles. The four most significant ones are in Canada, Siberia, Antarctica, and Brazil. These anomalies have recently undergone significant growth. Dmitriev thinks the movement in the magnetic poles and the growth in magnetic anomalies indicate that something very dramatic is going on in the core of our planet. The scale of these changes indicates something beyond even the magnitude of the Gothenburg magnetic flip event that happened around 12,700 years ago, when the magnetic poles migrated to near the equator. He believes the signs suggest a complete magnetic pole reversal is already underway.
Geryl believes Earth reversing its direction of spin will initiate the pole shift. This idea comes from Gregg Braden’s book Awakening to Zero Point, in which he examines a scenario where Earth’s rotation actually slows, momentarily stops, and then reverses in the opposite direction. This theory would require an unknown force to negate Earth’s spin, slow it to a halt without tearing the crust of Earth from its mantle, and then reverse the force so that Earth spins in the opposite direction. The forces responsible for the minuscule degree of slowing that the Earth is already undergoing would in no way be adequate to do this, nor would any other known force in our solar system.

Paloomagnetic Dating Paleomagnetic dating is yet another method of determining age. this one according to magnetic field reversals: north pole becomes the south pole and vice versa. Such pole shifts are evidenced by the alternating zig or zag direction marked in ancient rocks: this is because volcanic basalt (the commonest rock on Earth) cools in the direction of the magnetic field. Solidified lava is then magnetized like the compass needle, facing North. It was paleomagnetic dating that came up with that extraordinarily old date for Au. sedipa. But, trust me. the timing of these magnetic pole shifts is still indeterminate. Magnetic polar shifts are not the same as geographical pole shifts, the notion that the rotational axis of the Earth flips or turns over in space either due to crustal slippage or movement of the entire planet. Geographical pole shifts have been investigated in John W. Mite’s Pole Shift and found by him to be pseudoscientific. without basis in fact. I have researched these shifts and have never succeeded in finding any scientific consensus on the rate of these reversals. Again. its a question of time. To give you a taste of the discrepancies: Some say a reversal occurs once every 5,000. 7,000, or 28,000 years: others say, every 100 kyr; others 200 kyr; still others 250. 500. 550. 780. or 1 myr. The Mammoth reversal supposedly lasted from 3.1 to 3.0 mya: the Gilbert reversal from 3.6 to 3.4 mya. Alternatively, a pole shift happened 26.500 years ago.’n Or the Mungo event occurred some 35 kya; the Gothenburg event 13 kya; a luny confirmed’ field reversal 10.000 years ago-€: or twelve pole flips have happened in the last 5 myr. Take your pickl
Earth’s crust and ancient beds. it Is well known. may be distorted by faulting and folding and redeposited gravels. or material carried from elsevMere: newer stuff can get wedged in the gap of an older rock layer. When a hominid fossil is labeled intrusive, that means it has been accidentally
In past decades, solar storms have produced main phase decreases as large as one percent of the Earth’s field intensity. However, much larger scale magnetic disturbances are recorded in ocean and lake bot-tom sediments. These show that, from about 14,500 years B.P. until the end of the ice age (-11,550 years Bs.), the intensity and declination of the Earth’s magnetic field underwent major variations in step with the eleven-year sunspot cycle.sz The amplitude of these cycles was hundreds of times larger than modern geomagnetic solar cycles, suggesting that solar flare activity at that time was also hundreds of times more intense, approaching levels normally observed in T Tauri stars. One sediment core, from Gothenburg, Sweden, records a 180-degree flip in geomagnetic pole declination at the boundary between the Allerod and the Younger Dryas.s3 This event may correlate with the 12,700-year-a.t. solar conflagration event. Large disturbances also took place close to the beginning of the Preboreal global warming, For example, around 11,650 years B.P., the north geomagnetic pole sud-denly swung 200 degrees westward to a new position, which it held for about 20 years before returning to its initial bearing. Then, one century later, around 11,550 years B.P., the Earth’s magnetic field intensity increased more than fivefold.
The intensity and direction of the Earth’s magnetic field also fluc-tuated irregularly from about 15,800 to 14,100 years before present. A particularly major geomagnetic excursion occurred around 14,100 years B.P., when the Earth’s north magnetic pole abruptly flipped south-ward to point to an equatorial mid-Pacific location for around 10 to 50 years.” Although evidence of this event has been found in several places around the world, it is most widely known as the Gothenburg Magnetic Flip, named after the city in Sweden where it was first discovered. The flip occurred at a time when global temperatures and the meltwater discharge rate were close to the highest levels of this terminal ice-age period . Galactic cosmic ray intensity also had reached a peak at this time. The Gothenburg Flip was a substantial geomagnetic disturbance. No event of comparable magnitude has occurred since that time. A ring current strong enough to have overpowered the Earth’s field and to have moved the Earth’s magnetic pole to the equator would have required a
solar flare hundreds of times larger than the largest solar flare observed in modern times. Particularly intense T Tauri—like solar activity would help explain why the Earth’s climate was so unusually warm at that time.s.-cm A full reversal of the Earth’s magnetic field direction might also occur at such times when the ring current field is sufficiently strong. Particle-induced magnetic field reversals have been produced in the laboratory by injecting large quantities of charged particles into the field of a strong dipole magnet.sa The ring current magnetic field generated by the trapped particles at a certain point becomes strong enough to reverse the magnet’s field polarity. In a similar fashion, a sufficiently intense and prolonged radiation belt ring-current field could reverse the polarity of the magnetic dynamo in the Earth’s core, resulting in a semipermanent field reversal at the Earth’s surface that might last anywhere from a few thousand to several hundreds of thousands of years. Such field reversals, although less common, are present throughout the geomagnetic record. For example, periods of reversed field polarity persisted during the Laschamp event, (30,000 to 20,000 years ago) and the Blake event (100,000 to 90,000 years ago). Going further back we find that the Earth’s field polarity, was reversed most of the time from 2.4 million to 730,000 years ago, a period that ended with the BrunheslMatuyama event, which brought the Earth’s field to its present northern orientation. Even this early extended reversed period was interspersed with several periods of normal polarity, such as the Jaramillo Event, the GEM Event, and the Olduvai Events, and numerous other periods of normal and reversed polarity are apparent as we look even further back in time. Thus, we are led to suspect that super-wave cosmic ray events have plagued the Earth throughout its history.

4.5 The Gothenburg ‘flip’
Morner a al. (1971) and Morner and Lanser (1974) reported a very rapid `excursion’ in the magnetic field which they subsequently named the Gothenburg `flip’. They first recognized it in a core in the Botanical Gardens, Gothenburg, Sweden. The upper boundary was fixed very precisely at the boundary between the Fjaras Stadial and the Bolling Interstadial, dated at 12.35 ka. The change from reversed to normal polarity is very rapid, occurring within a few years! Furthermore, there is no major intensity change related to the polarity change. They speculated that there may have been a long period (1-2 ka) of unstable magnetism, with several flips between normal and reversed polarity, or a short period (about 100 a) of reversed polarity at around the Fjaras Stadia! (12.4-12.35 ka) which followed a millennium of irregular (but not fully reversed) magnetism. Momer (1977) later claimed that the excursion is also present at the same stratigraphic level in four other Swedish cores. Thompson and Berglund (1976) believe that the intermediate palaeomagnetic directions observed by Momer and Lanser are due to slumping rather than a real change in the magnetic field, which they maintain was of normal polarity from 13-11 ka in Sweden. They base their view on an analysis of 408 subsamples taken from two cores in southern Sweden. Their data suggest that previously reported reversed palaeomagnetic directions are not reliable indicators of the ancient geomagnetic field, but have been distorted by mechanical sedimentation processes, slumping or weathering. They further suggested that the proliferation of unusual palaeomagnetic directions in Scandinavia around 12 ka is a reflection of changing climatic conditions. In many localities fluctuations of climate produced sediments of very variable mechanical properties, particularly at times of pen-glacial activity, which were poor recorders of the direction of the ambient mag-netic field. Banerjee et al. (1979) confirm this conclusion. An earlier report that the Gothenburg ‘flip’ had been observed in New Zealand has also since been refined (Sukroo a a/., 1978).

Barbetti a al. (1980) have successfully measured the ancient magnetic direction and field strength in baked stones from late Pleistocene hearths at Etiollcs and Marsangy, France. The dates for two hearths at Etiolles have been estimated as 12 ± 0.22 ka, obtained by ‘4C dating of a mammoth scapula excavated from a lower level in another part of the site. The only means of dating the stones at Marsangy is by archaeological seriation based mainly on the stone industry. Barbetti a at assumed an age of about 12 ± 0.5 ka. They found the VGP to be very close to, and not significantly different from, the Earth’s geographic pole, and the corresponding VDM to be only slightly less than the present-day dipole moment. These results strengthen the conclusions of Thompson and Berglund (1976), casting doubt on the reality of the Gothenburg excursion. Morner and Lamer (1975) later analysed core A179-15 — a high-deposition-rate core from the southern North Atlantic — and found a sudden change in the declination at 12.35 ka which coincides exactly with the end of their Gothenburg flip. Opdyke (1976) does not accept their findings, believing that the signal seen in declination only is noise arising from the sampling procedures used in this old core. However, MOmer (1976) does not accept Opdyke’s criticism and is still convinced of the reality of the Gothenburg flip. Abrahamsen (1982) exam-ined three sedimentary cores from Solberga, Brastad and Moltemyr, north of Gothenburg, Sweden. In the Solberga core magnetic directions between depths 17 and 12 m showed great scatter, indicating a possible excursion of the magnetic field.
However, no well-documented excursions of the geomagnetic field in Holocene time arc yet known, and Abrahamsen suggested that the directional scatter could most simply be explained as due to some kind of post-depositional disturb-ance such as sliding, slumping, bioturbation or compaction. There are several signs in the Solbcrga core around 18-19 m depth of a change in the environment from saline to more brackish water conditions. This may be related to the climatic amelioration of the Pleistocene—Holocene transition, with an increase in the melnvater flux and with the drainage of the Baltic Ice Lake. A change in the wet density is seen at 18.95 m and also a jump in the NRM intensity at that depth and again at 19.35 m. A change in declination is observed at 17.95 and 18.50 m but not in the cleaned records. The inclination shows a smooth variation below 17 m with a gradual increase between 20 and 17 m, indicating that, at least up to this level, a post-depositional disturbance of the sediment is unlikely to have occurred. The ‘Gothenburg excursion’ of the geomagnetic field, which Momer a al. (1971) postulated to end at 12.35 ± 0.05 ka is too early to appear in the Solbcrga core with an age at the bottom of 11.2 ± 0.4 ka. The Brastad core, however, is likely to reach further back in time. Below 13.5 m the declinations and incli-nations are very scattered, and at the very bottom of the core, four specimens with low inclinations and ordinary declinations were found. During magnetic cleaning the scatter is not significantly altered in the bottom metre, indicating that viscous components do not influence the scattered directions.
During progressive AF demagnetization, an interval of the Holocene part of both the Solberga and Moltemyr cores shows decreasing inclinations probably due to viscous magnetic overprinting, which may indicate either unusual mag-neto-sedimentological properties related to an increase in deposition rate, or a hitherto unrecognized post-glacial geomagnetic low-inclination excursion, occur-ring shortly after 10 ka. The Gothenburg excursion, dated to end around 12.35 ka, is not seen in these records, although the Brastad and Moltemyr cores do probably reach further back. Sandgren (1986) could find no evidence for the Gothenburg excursion in sediments from the Torreberga Basin, south Sweden, and concluded that Morner’s results are a reflection of unsuitable palacomagnetic conditions. Wang Jingtai a al. (1986) found an inclination departure in sediments from Dabusan Lake, Qaidam Basin, central Asia, dated about 9-15 ka, but in only one sample — they attached little importance to it. M6rner (1986), however, continues to insist that the Gothenburg flip is real. He claims that some records show a reversed inclination (with the VGP in the central equatorial Pacific), while others show a reversed declination (with the VGP in the eastern equatorial Pacific). In a French set of cores a rapid inclination flip is immediately followed by a 180° declination switch, implying a rapid switch between two opposite equatorial VGP positions. Warner believes that the length of the flip is very short — only a few years and certainly less than 50 a. It is difficult to accept the validity of these statements. He does receive some support,
Geomagnetic (Pole Reversals) The Earth’s magnetic field periodically changes from normal polarity to reversed polarity, with the positions of magnetic north and magnetic south interchanged. The last geomagnetic reversal took place 780,000 years ago. referred to as the flrunhes-Matumaya reversal.
Reversed polarity periods are termed chrons, and reversals take between one thousand to ten thousand years to form. The planet’s magnetic fields are created by a type of dynamo action whereby molten iron convections in turn give rise to electric currents that in turn induce magnetic fields.’ Other geomagnetic phenomena include magnetic excursions, rather than magnetic reversals. These may last a few years, and one example is the Gothenburg magnetic excursion or Gothenburg “flip” that occurred about 12,000 years ago. The reason these are important for human evolution and human existence is the association with radiation effects on biological systems. Life on Earth is protected by the magnetic field, shielding it from solar radiation, which may cause DNA damage, mutations, and cancers. Periods of weak magnetic fields, by allowing increased radiation such as ultraviolet, may have influenced evolution with some evidence that there is an 11,500-year cycle of evolution events that were, in turn, triggered by radiation exposure. Some examples include the extinction of the woolly mammoths 11,500 years ago in relation to the Gothenburg magnetic reversal that took place 12,400-12,350 years before the present time. This event coincided with a relatively short Ice Age period.”‘

Other speculative events include the Mono Lake magnetic reversal 23,000 kya and a major Ice Age. The last major eruption of Campi Flegrei (eight-mile-wide volcanic caldera near Naples, Italy) was 12 kya at the same time of the Gothenburg magnetic reversal 12 kya, which was relatively rapid lasting about 440 years with the field strength about 25% of today’s. The largest Northern Hemisphere volcanic eruption over the last 100 ky took place at Campi Flegrei 39,400 years ago, coincident with the Laschamp magnetic reversal. This caused extensive climate change in Europe and may have been a factor in Neanderthal extinction. The Lake Mungo magnetic reversal 33,500 years ago was also hypothesized to be correlated to the disappearance of the Neanderthals. The Earth’s field strength had decreased to about 5% of today’s field strength with a loss of protection against cosmic rays with elevated radiation exposure. ‘R.’s’


it we go back to the 4500 years old depiction of the solar system. we see an interesting alignment. The “exu-a planet”. Earth and the dot in from of the great seated Anunnaki are in a straightline. Some archeologists have interpreted this as the great god Ninurta granting the plough to mankind. Accordingly, the great god is holding that plough. From this. it is an easy jump to the constellation. Ursa Major. also known as the Plough. and to then interpret the top of the object as the cup of the dipper. It may wellbe that this “dipper” or “plough” doubles for more than one asterism. The handle is arched wrong for the Big Dipper; instead, the handle/cup arrangement better matches the Little Dipper.
Extending the straight line to the right, or cut through the handleimmediately adjacent to the cup. the line stans at the left with Nibiru; its about Nibiru. Then it goes through the other points. if Earth symbol represents its pole at a given time, then we have a time dependent, precession driven marlter. A great circle went through the terrestrial North pole projected on the celestial sphere.the North pole of the Ecliptic, and cut the handle of the Little Dipper as indicated ~1850 years ago.
A further pointof interest, that great circle also passes between a and B-Gemini. Although the tablet was cast 4500 years b.p.. it is commemoratingan event that occurs every 26,000 years although the great circle itself is so aligned every 13,000 years. it would appear, then, that this recurring event was commented by building the Quetzalcoatl Pyramid.

Erosion or reversal of the earth’s magnetic fields. Another theory is that the magnetic fields—vital for shielding the earth fromdangerous solar radiation—will be completely gone or reversed by December 21. 2012. Note that while geomagnetic reversals have happened in the past. there is no way of predicting when the next one may occur—not within a million years. let alone to the day.” Sometimes this theory and the PlanetX theory are combined to say that Nibiru´s passing earth will be what causes the pole shift.
Scientists have noted that as magma cools following a volcanic cru ption, magnetite crystals contained within point toward the magnetic poles. However, magma found from volcanic eruptions hundreds of thousands of years ago cooled with the magnetitc pointing in the opposite direction. The evidence indicates these reversals occur at erratic periods of time. taking place as little as 20,000 or as much as 20 million years apart The last one occurred approximately 780,000 years ago (Erickson. 2001].

High earthquake presence in Hawaii 2018
Whenever there is a pole shift there is always a magneticpole shift that happens just prior to it. Last time the magnetic poles went all the way to Hawaii, and then moved around and eventually came back to where they are now. The magnetic field of the Earth has been dropping in strength for the last two thousand years. This drop in strength began to accelerate five hundred years ago, then for the past forty years or so, the anomalies have become much greater. In the early 1990s the maps of airports had to be changed due to their sudden extreme inconsistency.

13.000 years ago this happened

⦁ The Gothenburg Flip for 12.700 years ago
⦁ Nibiru passing 13.000 years ago
⦁ The Flood of Noah happened 13.000 years ago
⦁ The last ice age ended about 13.000 years ago.
⦁ Martian rock fell to Earth as a meteorite 13.000 years ago. It encountered Earth’s atmosphere 13,000 years ago and fell in Antarctica as a meteorite

Pole Shift happenings at same time; The Gothenburg Flip for 12.700 years ago, Nibiru passing 13.000 years ago, The Flood of Noah happened 13.000 years ago, The last ice age ended about 13.000 years ago, Martian rock fell to Earth as a meteorite 13.000 years ago.


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