Friday, August 17, 2007

Jupiter and Hurricane Dean

The accompanying graphic from the National Weather Service gives their idea of Hurricane Dean's most likely course. It looks like the probability of landfall is high for northeastern Mexico or thereabouts. If I've got my charts in order, I think planetary indications back their conclusion. That's where Jupiter comes in.

Back on August 6th, Jupiter turned direct after about 4 months of apparent retrograde motion.
Astrometeorologists believe that when a planet turns either retrograde or direct in motion, it impresses its influence on our atmosphere. The degree of the zodiac where a planet stations becomes energized, so to speak, and is sensitive to the transits of planets that may reach that degree later on. This degree of the zodiac can be linked to locations on earth by setting a chart for the moment the planet begins either retrograde or direct motion.

The second map shows two planetary lines at the moment of Jupiter's direct station. I've removed all other planetary lines to make the figure less complicated. The blue line running along 98 West Longitude is the Jupiter Midheaven line. In other words, the degree of
the zodiac that Jupiter held was exactly overhead at that moment. The other black curved line represents Venus' zodiacal position at that moment also and crosses the Jupiter line over northeastern Mexico.At that time, the Moon and Mars (not shown) were in very close square to Venus. The square aspect disturbs
atmospheric conditions.

Why is this chart important? Well, if I have not overlooked a more important chart, on the 22nd of August Mars will oppose this sensitive degree activating this chart. By the 24th, Mercury will also square this degree and the Sun will conjoin the degree of Venus. The planetary crossings here show the same general area that the National Weather Service is concerned about and the dates those lines are triggered indicate the approximate time of landfall.

August 2007 Hurricane and Severe Weather Outlook

September 2007 Hurricane and Severe Weather Outlook

Something to think about

Zealotry requires a faith of its own, David Yount points out in a column for Scripps Howard News Service. "Atheists in any age embrace a lonely mission: debunking religion in an effort to persuade us that we would be wiser to rely on science and our own senses than on a God whose existence cannot be proven. What's awkward about that proposition is that atheism is itself a faith incapable of proof; it can't be proved that there is no God."

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