The Climatic Effects of our Sun and its Brown Dwarf Companion
Among the many articles that landed in my in-box this week was a piece originally posted on the website of Electroverse.net, speculating that the record number of days without sunspots this year (“spotless days”) predicts a Grand Solar Minimum that will lead into another mini-ice-age – to start in the 2030s and unfold over the ensuing decades.
Over the past few years I have been following this theory, and six months ago in issue #23 of my online magazine Australian Esoteric, I included a brief summary of some of my blogs on the matter, under the heading Insights into the Prediction of a Mini Ice Age. (I drew a lot of information from the Russian theoretical astrophysicist Valentina Zharkova, whose work is readily available on You-Tube). While such a scenario – already dubbed the Eddy Minimum (after the late John Allen “Jack” Eddy) – may well still eventuate, I have received some advice from scientist Jamal Shrair setting me straight on this.
Dr Shrair has reminded me that mainstream physicists do not understand that solar cycles depend on the external energy supply that the Sun receives. As soon as that extensive supply decreases, massive sunspots can be formed in just a matter of a few days – i.e. the “spotless” period could come to an end very suddenly. He stands by his claim that we should experience a destructive solar flare by next year (2020).
An important factor in understanding Jamal Shrair’s work is knowing that our Sun has a companion Brown Dwarf star, and some scientists have already referred to it over recent years by the name of Nemesis. As far as I can tell, it is probably also the celestial body that has been hailed by others as Planet X, coming in toward us from the Oort Cloud on the outer side of the Heliosphere. Brown Dwarfs are hard to see.
This should not surprise us – our closest neighbouring stars are binaries. The nearest to us is Alpha Centauri (4.3 light years away) which is a triple star system, and another close neighbour (at 8.7 light years away), Sirius – which is also the brightest in our sky – is a binary system. It is speculated that up to 85% of stars in the universe are in binary systems, with some in triple or even higher-multiple systems. Jamal Shrair looks at the big picture and notes that stars do not exist independently of one another, but rather in groups and clusters. He says that our Sun seems to be a ‘subpart’ of the Pleiades system.
So not only are our climate and geological events under the effect of our Sun, but also its companion Brown Dwarf. I asked Jamal Shrair when it might become visible to us here on Earth and he responded, “I believe it should be seen by space watchers by next year 2020, its impact on the earth and especially on the planets at the far end of the solar system is already obvious. However, when it gets near its orbital speed will increase and also, it becomes detectable. since it will start reflecting the light of the Sun.”
He goes on to point out that current science always measures the impacts of celestial bodies in terms of their gravitational impact, but in reality, the impacts are magnetic and, brown dwarfs – being very dense – possess very strong magnetic fields. He sees this as our biggest concern and says that as the Sun’s companion gets closer, the stress on Earth’s magnetic field will increase, resulting in huge geological and climate events – which are hard for us to imagine right now.
Another email to hit my in-box this week was an announcement by Theo van Dort about the re-release of the movie Time of the Sixth Sun on 6th November. Interested readers may want to Google that. The thing I really want to stress is, regardless of whether we experience a huge solar flare next year, or head into a mini-ice-age a decade from now, or both, it is time we understood that our Sun is not exactly the way it has been explained to us by mainstream science.
Regarding the ‘Sixth Sun’ concept – according to Wikipedia: “The term Five Suns in the context of creation myths, describes the doctrine of the Aztec and other Nahua peoples in which the present world was preceded by four other cycles of creation and destruction. […] the central tenet was that there had been four worlds, or “Suns”, before the present universe. These earlier worlds and their inhabitants had been created, then destroyed by the catastrophic action of leading deity figures. The present world is the fifth Sun, and the Aztec saw themselves as “the People of the Sun,” whose divine duty was to wage cosmic war in order to provide the sun with his tlaxcaltiliztli (nourishment). Without it, the Sun would disappear from the heavens.”
If the potential world upheavals concern you and you sense that our Sun is changing, I invite you to investigate the system of COSOLARGY and see if it resonates with you.