Planet X ' approach to the Earth
The Zetas said that due to PX's North Pole heading towards the Earth, we can expect weather cooler then normal in the northern hemisphere. That was the case from the beginning of the year, at least here in southeastern Europe, where northern wind was blowing almost every day and it was much colder than usual, even during the summer. At the beginning of the August, the weather pattern changed and now we have southern wind every day and it is warmer then in the middle of the summer. Can the Zetas comment this, has something changed on the Planet X's path?
There are two factors affecting European weather. One is whether the globe is leaning its N Pole away from the hosing of magnetons from the N Pole of Planet X, or leaning temporarily into opposition, pointing its N Pole toward the Sun. The second factor is the wobble, which has become more violent of late, and will increasingly do so as Planet X bores outward toward the hapless Earth.
The traditional Figure 8 wobble pattern, in place since early 2004, has the N Pole leaning into the Atlantic when the Sun is over Europe, at noon. This swing would of course pull Europe during the day under the atmosphere that had been warmed by lingering over the Gulf Stream, warm water from the Equator, which would bring Europe warm air. The traditional Figure 8 wobble likewise has a strong push away of the Earth's magnetic N Pole when the Sun is over New Zealand or the central Pacific, which is the middle of the night in Europe. This likewise is a push of the land under the atmosphere that had been lingering over the warm ocean waters, once again bringing Europe a warmer night.
But what happens when the Earth temporarily swings into opposition, attempting to point its N Pole along the magnetic field lines of Planet X such that its N Pole is pointing toward the S Pole of Planet X? Opposition allows the magnetons to flow from the N Pole of Planet X through the Earth using the Earth's S Pole as an intake and thence on to the S Pole of Planet X. In this case the N Pole of Earth is not pushed away, daily, with the force present when the Earth is attempting to lean its N Pole away. More heat is over the ice fields of Greenland and the Arctic, so colder water flows down along the European coastline, thus colder weather in Europe. Such a lean into opposition would also place the Sun too far to the North, which had been noted of late on various message boards.