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Solar Cycle

The solar maximum was some time ago, I remember clearly, expected to reach its peak in its so called solar cycle (which is a lie) in 2000. Now read this from NASA. It supports the 2003 pole shift topic perfectly.

Explanation, September 23, 1998:
As the Sun heads South, crossing the celestial equator today at 1:37 a.m. Eastern Time, Autumn begins for Earth's Northern Hemisphere. This Autumnal Equinox finds an increasingly active Sun steadily approaching a solar cycle maximum expected around the year 2003. The solar activity cycle is driven by a periodic winding up of the Sun's internal magnetic field. This colorized picture is a mosaic of recent ultraviolet images from the orbiting TRACE satellite sensitive to light emitted by highly charged iron atoms. Growing in number, the intricate structures visible are the Sun's hot active regions with temperatures over a million degrees Fahrenheit and their associated magnetic loops.

This was later returned to a solar maximum in the year 2000.

Solar Cycle Update
NASA Science News, October 14, 1999

Updated predictions from NASA scientists place the solar maximum in mid-2000. As activity on the Sun begins to increase toward this broad maximum, we can expect more auroral displays, radio disruptions and power fluctuations.

Offered by Michel.