Understanding and Using the Disaster Probability Calendar

Objectives of the Disaster Probability Calendar

The objectives of the Disaster Probability Calendar is to demonstrate that disasters of all types can be somewhat predicitable with an understanding of the Field-dynamical Earth Model (FEM), and its solar and lunar linkages. This is a beginning point for a more accurate ability to predict specific events in the future. Accruracy will also increase when it is possible to have a calendar of the polarity shifts of the Interplanetary Magnetic Field, issuing off the Sun, which does not yet exist. Also, there are molecular clouds that the galaxy passes through at times, which can also affect the Earth, and there is no calendar for these events either. Other cycles can also have an influence, but they are very long cycles and no calendars yet exist. These are Earth's eccentricity and perihelion/aphelion cycles, and the precessions of the equator and equinoxes. The Lunar Nodal Cycle (18.6-year), involving extremes in the Moon's orbit, is noted in the calendar, as well as, eclipses, and can have an influence.

Note: This NOT astrology nor does it involve a strictly gravitational influence of the Moon. Rather, it involves magnetohydrodynamic effects (see comments under the section "LUNAR PHASES AND MID-PHASES").

Updates: Updates will be done on a regular basis on lunar phases and mid-phases. However, there will be times, due to other pressing issues, when the update may delay the update by a day.





The times noted for lunar phases come from U.S. Naval Observatory, Astronomical Applications Department. They are noted in parentheses as follows: h = hour and m = minute, and are based on a 24-hour clock. For example, on January 4th there is a New Moon that takes place on January 4th at 9:03 AM, and the effects continue until 9:02 AM on January 5th. Mid-Phases are the 24-hour period between phases (3 to 4 days before and after a lunar phase) and usually covers two calendar dates as noted on each calendar entry. Mid-Phases tend to be more active as there is a delay of three to four days following (and prior to) phases -- it is a magnetohydrodynamic wave phenomenon due to plasma torus, electrostatic repulsion and sheparding effects of the Moon. Imagine as if the Moon were a boat plowing through water, creating a wake of ripples. Only in the case of magnetohydrodynamics it is plasma (highly ionized atoms) and the Moon not only pushes "ripples" in a wake (bow shock and sheparding), but also electrically (plasma torus and electrostatic repulsion) pushes and drags the plasma. This in turn triggers tectonic plate movement (earthquakes), and ionizes the atmosphere (causing weather phenomena and civil unrest and war due to biometeorologic effects triggering violence). However, there are some local effects due to the gravitational effects of the Moon, but these are much less important.

Note: The lunar month, or synodic period as it is also called, is 29.531 days or 29 days 12 hours and 44 minutes.


Events are not limited to these geographic regions. Rather, this regions are more likely to experience events.

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