Posted on June 15, 2012

During the years 774 AD and 775 AD, a spike of galactic cosmic rays occurred.Carbon 14 is produced by the interaction of atmospheric nitrogen with cosmic-ray neutrons. A high-resolution analysis of the C14 content of annual rings in two Japanese cedar trees now reveals evidence of an increase of about 1.2% C14 content between years 774 AD and 775 AD.

This amount measures to a count 20 times higher than the normal rate of ordinary solar modulation. The average amount of C14 has been a showing a rate of 0.05%. This study has been published in the scientific journal “Nature” today (June 14th, 2012). The process used to determine radiocarbon dating is ‘Dendrochronology’. Carbon-14 concentrations in tree rings can be used as an indicator of cosmic-ray activity.

The science team led by Fusa Miyake of Nagoya University, Japan, concludesthat an extremely energetic event of charged particles occurred around 775 AD in our solar system, the cause of which is currently unknown as there is no supporting evidence for either a supernova or a large solar flare at this time.

My recent research has directed me to surmise the plausibility of the 774-775 AD event, was due to the alignment of charged particles coming directly from our galaxy Milky Way. Just as the Sun and Earth have their short-term and long-term cycles, so does the Milky Way.

This latest research announcement has moved me to the point of submittingmy analysis for review and publication. I would say a wave has come over me, very similar to what happened back in 1995 when I joined the Red Cross and later Office of Emergency Management. Just a few months later in April ’95 I founded Earth Changes TV

This is to say a renewed sense of purpose has come upon me. What I will say now – is that I believe I have the scientific research and ancient text sources to go forward affirming a direct association between modern science knowledge and ancient ancestry wisdom. I believe what I will present in the next several weeks will fortify a “bridge” strong enough to withstand the fervent admonishment from both the religious and science oriented extremes. Cheers, Mitch

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