EQUINOX CRACKS ARE OPENING
This afternoon, I looked at the clock, and saw that it read 3:33 pm
I had this zig zag wavy line quality to my energy field, like the way a signal would show up on an old TV screen, zig zag wavy lines of fuzzy light
I connected in, asking what these wavy buzzy lines were about and heard “the equinox cracks are opening”
Ah - ha
At the equinoxes, the tilt of the earth lines up in just such a way with solar winds that the winds effectively cancel out the protective magnetic field of the earth and a fissure or “crack” open to allow more high energy particles and photons and plasma inside our atmosphere and onto the surface of the planet, where we earthlings dwell.
Doing a bit of research, I read that these equinox cracks (also know as the Russel- McPherron effect) begin about 10 days before equinox. That, my friends, is today.
Maybe you felt this kind of magnetic portal open for yourself today, so wanted to mention it here for your illumination.
These equinox cracks made themselves known to me last March in an expanded way. I connected with them, used them as access to photonic light and cosmic streams.
It is so cool to greet them as a familiar friend this year, as we work in these cycles of expansion and ascension.
(compiled info from online sources listed below)
March is the most geomagnetically active month of the year, followed closely by September-October--a direct result of "equinox cracks." Research has revealed that during weeks around equinoxes cracks or fissure openings form in Earth's magnetosphere. Solar wind pours through these cracks.
“The cracks are opened by the solar wind itself. South-pointing magnetic fields inside the solar wind oppose Earth's north-pointing magnetic field. The two, N vs. S, partially cancel one another, weakening our planet's magnetic defenses. This cancellation can happen at any time of year, but it happens with greatest effect around the equinoxes.
NASA and European spacecraft have been detecting these cracks for years. Small ones are about the size of California, and many are wider than the entire planet. While the cracks are open, magnetic fields on Earth are connected to those on the sun. Theoretically, it would be possible to pick a magnetic field line on terra firma and follow it all the way back to the solar surface. There's no danger to people on Earth, however, because our atmosphere protects us, intercepting the rain of particles. The afterglow of this shielding action is called the "aurora borealis." (spaceweather.com)
The solar wind is a fast-moving stream of electrically charged particles (electrons and ions) blown constantly from the Sun. The wind can get gusty during violent solar events, like coronal mass ejections (CMEs), which can shoot a billion tons of electrified gas into space at millions of miles per hour.
Earth's magnetosphere generally does a good job of deflecting the particles and snarled magnetic fields carried by CMEs. When a CME impacts the Earth's magnetosphere, it temporarily deforms the Earth's magnetic field, changing the direction of compass needles and inducing large electrical ground currents in Earth itself; this is called a geomagnetic storm and it is a global phenomenon.
CME impacts can induce magnetic reconnection in Earth's magnetotail (the midnight side of the magnetosphere); this launches protons and electrons downward toward Earth's atmosphere, where they form the aurora. CMEs are not the only cause of space weather. Different patches on the Sun are known to give rise to slightly different speeds and densities of wind depending on local conditions. In isolation, each of these different wind streams would form a spiral with a slightly different angle, with fast-moving streams moving out more directly and slow-moving streams wrapping more around the Sun. Fast moving streams tend to overtake slower streams that originate westward of them on the Sun, forming turbulent co-rotating interaction regions that give rise to wave motions and accelerated particles, and that affect Earth's magnetosphere in the same way as, but more gently than, CMEs. (forbes surprise show article)