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On a global scale every year we can expect approximately 100 extremely disruptive earthquakes, around 10,000 floods, roughly 100,000 thunderstorms, hundreds of landslides and tornadoes as well as scores of hurricanes, wildfires, volcanic eruptions, droughts and tsunamis. Fortunately, not all of these events will occur in areas that will harm the human population, but many will. What can man do to even the score? How can we know beforehand where calamity will strike? How can we foresee the evil and protect others and ourselves? Providentially, earth's inhabitants have a built-in early warning system that could aid in turning the tables and would more than reimburse man for his efforts in studying its secrets. According to the exogenic theory of climate, forces outside of earth's atmosphere exercise an influence on terrestrial weather. A correlation has been observed since the dawn of time between certain planetary phenomena and earth's atmospheric conditions. Unfortunately, modern man has viewed as quixotic even the most brilliant of history's minds that have studied and successfully employed this knowledge. Johannes Kepler, discoverer of the planetary laws of motion, first became famous for his long-range weather forecasts such as the one that foretold of the bitter cold winter that put Styermark, Germany on ice in 1593. Isaac Newton's prediction, based on certain celestial conditions, of the destructive gales and sharp earthquakes that would rock London in 1750 materialized right on schedule-twentythree years after his death! One need not be of superior scientific stature to effectively forecast coming weather patterns. The twentieth century produced a few excellent astrometeorologists one of whom was G.J. McCormack. In 1962-3, Mr. McCormack published a series of long-range forecasts months in advance in Analog-Science Fiction, Science Fact magazine. He was judged as 93 percent accurate. Mr. McCormack was an electrical engineer by profession. In a similar vein, John Nelson, a radio propagation analyst for RCA and amateur astronomer, shocked the scientific world in the 1950s by announcing his discovery of the influence of planetary angular relationships on earth's magnetic storms. For years afterwards he published his longrange forecasts pinpointing the dates of severe magnetic storms that would wipe out short wave radio transmissions. Based on Kepler's long-range forecast method, the Southeast US through the Ohio Valley is in for a round of severe weather around August 14th and 15th. One scenario shows a tropical system approaching the west coast of Florida and pushing inland with soaking rains. Another model suggests strong storms with damaging winds and possible flooding over the same area. Either way, there should be a very active weather pattern that should not go by unnoticed.

Ken Paone has been working with Kepler's long-range weather forecasting method for about 15 years. His published forecasts have appeared internationally. You can email Ken at Check out more long-range weather forecasts for August 2006 as well as the results of his past forecasts at

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