Like Ice Cubes in Water, So Are the Days of Our Lives

What a difference one little shift in perspective can make.

All the stars in all the spiral galaxies are not orbiting their centers, they are all spiraling INTO their centers. This explains the motions of stars in galaxies – and the motions of galaxies – not Dark Matter.

Despite its simplicity, it has a profound effect on the theory of galaxy evolution. It solves the discrepancies between the Big Bang theory and observations. There was no Big Bang. The centers of galaxies are eternal – only the matter spiraling inward is less than 14 billion years old.

It is based solely on observations. Despite the popularity of the Big Bang and Dark Matter theories, they are inferred. They are purely hypothetical, and based on incorrect information.

Naturally, this also means that Earth’s geologic history is based on incorrect information. Specifically, the polar ice caps began shrinking 55 million years ago, as our Solar system entered the last FSS. They are about to disappear completely; and that is where our peril lies.

Picture ice cubes in a glass of water. The ice continues to keep the water cold, even as it diminishes. But once the ice has disappeared, the water quickly warms up to room temperature.

The same physics applies to the polar ice caps. The energy that the Earth receives from the Sun is absorbed by the ice caps. As long as they can be replenished by new snowfall, the cycle continues in equilibrium.

However, we have gotten sufficiently close to the center of the Milky Way, so that the space around the Solar system has become warmer. The poles are no longer dropping enough in temperature; and the snowfall is not replacing what melts.

Once the polar ice caps are gone, the oceans and atmosphere will have to absorb the energy from the Sun directly. Very quickly they will exceed 130 degrees Fahrenheit. Above that temperature, no plants or animals will be able to survive.

If we don’t address the crisis before then, our future will be grim and brief. It will take a superhuman effort to survive this ordeal – and each day the ice melts a little more.

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