August 2, 2012

by Mitch Battros – Earth Changes Media
New findings suggest a series of current events are weakening the Earth’s magnetic field. Above the liquid outer core is the mantle; a solid rock composition which can be moldable due to the intense heat and high pressure. At the boundary between Earth’s core and mantle at a depth of 2900 km

(1,802 miles), there is an intense heat exchange.




One ongoing process is the shifting of tectonic plates – especially at subduction zones such as Sumatra, Cascadia, and Puerto Rico. This sinking of tectonic plates (Earth’s crust) cools the mantle, which in-turn, speeds up the process of “convection”. (the transfer of heat by the circulation or movement). Simultaneously, super-heated liquid rocks from the Earth’s outer core form large bubbles called ‘mantle plumes’ which rise into the mantle.


Paradoxically, as the result of a cooling mantle due to tectonic plate influence, submarine and surface volcanoes, (along with occurrences defined in Part-II) – an accelerated heat flow from the Earth’s hot core increases – until the mantle and outer core compensate to its “ambient” (equalized) temperature.



It is known that Earth’s magnetic field is produced by convection currents of an electrically conducting iron-nickel alloy in the liquid core, about 3,000 kilometers (1,864 miles) below Earth’s surface. The geomagnetic field is highly variable; there are changes in Earth’s magnetic field on a multitude of spatial (space) and temporal (time) scales.


The study of a slow flowing solid mantle and its symbiotic connection with a hot fast flowing outer core is the central focus as to the cause of Earth’s magnetic field weakening.

Courtesy of


Coming This Week: (Part-II) Magnetic Pole Reversals and Possible Crustal Displacement



***ECM ‘Prediction Watch’ 2012 SPECIAL