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Re: I think it's spring
  • Subject: Re: I think it's spring
  • From: BONNIE_HOLMES <bonnie_holmes@comcast.net>
  • Date: Mon, 21 Mar 2011 21:49:24 +0000 (UTC)

Aren't there a couple of shifts? First, there is the magnetic shift
which has been moving around 40 miles/year and has resulted in some
aeronautical maps begin redrawn. Then, there is this latest shift or
movement caused by the earthquake. It will be interesting to see how all
this fits together.

ETN Zone 7 
Remember the River Raisin, the Alamo, the Maine, Pearl Harbor, 911. 

----- Original Message ----- 
From: Aplfgcnys@aol.com 
To: gardenchat@hort.net 
Sent: Monday, March 21, 2011 3:02:19 PM 
Subject: Re: [CHAT] I think it's spring 

Do you think the earth's axis is shifting from all the earthquakes, or 
is it the other way around? 

In a message dated 3/21/2011 2:59:14 PM Eastern Daylight Time, 
inlandjim1@q.com writes: 

That later first-frost date may be related to the shift that seems to 
be occurring in the earth's axis. It's throwing the astrologer's 
zodiac out of whack, too. 

On Mar 21, 2011, at 11:37 AM, Aplfgcnys@aol.com wrote: 

> I was far too optimistic - misled by the one warm day. I should 
> have known better. The next two days were overcast, windy, in 
> the 30s - really raw. Today is a mixture of snow and rain with 
> the temperature about 35. Just lovely! And it is predicted to be 
> like this for most of the week. I just hope we don't have another 
> flood downstairs. The floor tiles are already coming up, but Chet 
> insists we must do something about the drainage before he will 
> even consider doing something about the floor. I'm just afraid he 
> (or I) will trip on the loose tiles. 
> At least we won't be going into the spring with drought conditions. 
> A dry spring can be a really bad start for the year. All the local 
> reservoirs are full to capacity, for the first time in years. An 
> interesting note in the IES (Institute of Ecosystem Studies) 
> newsletter says that even though the earth's climate is definitely 
> warming, and growing seasons are longer, the increase results 
> from later first frosts in the fall. The last spring frost dates have 
> not changed. Certainly this year will be an example. 

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