Chats with Tompkin

Transcript

Transcripts January 7, 2019

Letticia — January 7, 2019

Brisbane: Monday, January 7, 2019 at 10:00 am

Climate change/Reduced solar power and weather volatility

LETTICIA : Are we entering the ice age?

TOMPKIN: Not an ice age as such, but rather a transition into change whereby the relationship between the earth and the sun will change. The sun is actually going into a phase of reduced birth of solar power and this will affect earth in the way that scientists are discussing. However, it may not be as severe as they suspect, for there has been changes that have occurred on the planet that will have counteracted that. For example it is warmer than normal, so the effect of cooling will be countered by that. There will be areas that experience reduced light, there will be areas that experience volcanic activities, there will be areas that experience massive mudslides and shifting of earth from freezing and melting.

There will be increased difficulty with some crops and they are aware of all this. However, some have taken the information to an extreme and predicted dire consequences and I am expressing that it may not be as dire as they are assuming it will be.

As for volcanic activity and earthquake activity and cyclones and storms, this is highly unpredictable so no one can really accurately predict how, when, why, they will occur.

The important thing is for individuals to choose a place they feel comfortable and where they feel secure and where they know does not flood.

Individuals that live in high cyclone areas, may be choosing to actually experience the weather phenomena and others may be in the same area and be choosing to be observers, so they will be in an area that is more protected at the time. And they may find that their house or themselves are completely unaffected.

So it is all about individual reality within mass events as well.

There are areas that are known to have more volatile weather patterns and individuals may find themselves having to actually shift out of their areas; whether it’s temporary or permanently for the storm patterns may prove too uncomfortable for them.

Along the equator there is increased volatility and this most likely will continue for quite some time.

LETTICIA:  Basically we should just follow our guidance as to where we need to be.

TOMPKIN: I would agree and also look at patterns in your area as to what has occurred in the past, what has been occurring lately and how comfortable you feel.

Many individuals in Australia are now finding themselves rather uncomfortable. The humidity is increasing, the heat is increasing, and even though we are moving into a changed relationship with the sun’s solar patterns, some individuals may find they are more comfortable in cooler regions that have less humidity or fewer storms, may find themselves uncomfortable, for they are actually disturbed by the storms themselves.

LETTICIA: So Tara does not have to worry about anything this year?

TOMPKIN: There are events that are changing, such as frequent cyclones this season.

She is in an area that is not as affected as others in this area. However, you live in a global community, you live in a country community, you live in a town community and what happens in the north affects the south.

So everyone is eventually affected by the weather patterns; their costs to the individuals that live there, the cost overall to all the individuals, and the fluctuations in weather patterns do cause energetic fluctuations, they make it more difficult to remain calm at times when there is chaos happening around you.

So this year in Australia, it is difficult to assess timeframes when you have unpredictable weather patterns.

And I would offer the same advice that I offer everyone: Be in a place where you feel more comfortable, and where you know in Australia there is little flooding and if you have an urge to move else where, then DO it.

LETTICIA: Follow the urge, the impulse.

TOMPKIN: If it’s possible.

TOMPKIN: Coastal weather patterns will be the most volatile for Australia.

LETTICIA: So three or more miles inland?

TOMPKIN: Not necessarily, there are some areas that are very high on the coast. There are areas that get terrible weather patterns that are very far inland.

There are areas that get high humidity far inland, far away from the coast and sandstorms, and heatwaves and much of Australia experiences drought.

So for this individual finding a space that is comfortable, gets regular rain if possible, or has water source would be helpful, for she enjoys gardening, which in Australia is like trying to herd chickens! It is difficult. (Chuckles).

TOMPKIN: She is not as worried as before, for she has found a comfortable solution for the timeframe that works for her and she knows where she feels comfortable. She would like to spend more time there, however circumstances are such that she cannot.

The north of Australia, is subject to flooding, cyclones, high winds and tsunami. Just as there are southern regions of the United States of America, that experience similar weather patterns.  They both may become more volatile while the earth is changing its relationship with the sun. I phrase it that way, for the earth and the sun do have a relationship based upon heat and the amount of UV rays, solar flares, and the gravitational pull and the cycle of season and much more which means we will all be affected.

LETTICIA: What about where I live? (Northeast, US)

TOMPKIN: As the earth changes with the solar changes, you may experience cold, frost, longer seasons than expected.

LETTICIA: Yes, we are currently experiencing a very mild winter so far.

TOMPKIN: Yes, it is like an extended autumn.

LETTICIA: Does that mean that winter will be pushed out more, that we would have winter when we should be having spring?

TOMPKIN: Not necessarily.

LETTICIA: Oh good!