The Sun is Acting Strangely Again

I thought this story fits in well with the crop circles 7/7/9 prediction.
Prison Planet Forum
Monday, July 6, 2009


Notice the bright spot in the southern hemisphere of the sun. That is a sun spot and is forming into a class B solar Flare. Not a real big deal on the whole of it. That spot is interesting enough but what you need to pay attention to is the dark area in the northern hemisphere of the sun. That is a sign for an impending solar storm. At present it is being reported that this storm will miss the earth. I have been watching that area of the sun for the last 2 days and with the recent reports from the space weather people on this area now also I am a bit concerned.
Also with reports at from some of the sun bathers that the suns effects are “weird” or “strange”. To include reports of sun burns or tanning occurring faster then normal and people that say they never burn only tan actually getting burns instead of Tans.
I have checked locally with a few sun worshiping tanners and they seem to confirm these reports. The Ladies at the pool have been complaining of sun burns in places that they never burn. There has been in fact much talk about this around the pool.
I would recommend at this time everyone take all precautions against sun burn to include stronger sun screen, wearing a hat (tin foil may not be needed at this time but couldn’t hurt) and tinted glasses with good UV protection

"B" Class Solar Flare happening right now!, page 5 <— Link to What ATS members are saying
SOHO EIT 195 Latest Image <— Link to Current Picture -- News and information about meteor showers, solar flares, auroras, and near-Earth asteroids <— Link to Story

Source:The Sun is Acting Strangely Again


The Sun Has Spots, Finally

This story fits in too.

[FONT=Verdana, Helvetica, sans-serif]The Sun Has Spots, Finally
[FONT=Verdana, Helvetica, sans-serif]By Robert Roy Britt
Editorial Director
[/FONT][FONT=arial,helvetica]posted: 06 July 2009
10:08 am ET

[/FONT]After one of the longest sunspot droughts in modern times, solar activity picked up quickly over the weekend.
A new group of sunspots developed, and while not dramatic by historic standards, the spots were the most significant in many months.
"This is the best sunspot I've seen in two years," observer Michael Buxton of Ocean Beach, Calif., said on
Solar activity goes in a roughly 11-year cycle. Sunspots are the visible signs of that activity, and they are the sites from which massive solar storms lift off. The past two years have marked the lowest low in the cycle since 1913, and for a while scientists were wondering if activity would ever pick back up.
During 2009 so far, the sun has been completely free of spots about 77 percent of the time. NASA researchers last month said quiet jet streams inside the sun were responsible, and that activity would soon return to normal.
The new set of spots, named 1024, is kicking up modest solar flares.
Sunspots are cool regions on the sun where magnetic energy builds up. They serve as a cap on material welling up from below. Often, that material is released in spectacular light shows called solar flares and discharges of charged particles known as coronal mass ejections. The ejections can travel as space storms to Earth within a day or so, and major storms can knock out satellites and trip power grids on the surface.

Continue reading here: -- The Sun Has Spots, Finally


Finally big sunspot group visible Published: July 7, 2009 11:31


AMSTERDAM - After a long 'stain free' period, published in early June, the first small dark spots on the Sunday That was the beginning of solar cycle 24, in 2012 or 2013 will reach its peak.

The activity of the sun is increasing, demonstrates the development of a strong new sunspot group last weekend.

The group of sunspots - areas in which the temperature zonsoppervlak several hundred degrees lower than in the environment - has provided no record, but is the largest of the past two years.

The group, which has the number 1024, also produces relatively large eruptions on the sun: so-called solar flares.