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ZetaTalk: Slowing Determination
written Oct 14, 2003, during Lou Gentile live radio

The Zetas stated that there will be a late sunrise followed by a late sunset, the next day perhaps sunset 2 hours late and then within 36 hours you have rotation stopping. We’ve been checking Slowing since June 13th and we advise people to set a noon marker because that alters the least when you go through the seasons. Right now in the Northern Hemisphere the days are shortening, but they are shortening at the beginning and the end and the noon marker basically has very little motion. What we’ve found is that we have the globe increasing rotation, I call it rotational surging, where the Atlantic Rift is gripped by Planet X, has been for a couple months now. When it comes around on the Dawn side, as the globe is turning, Planet X grabs it and pulls the crust toward it. Then it is at the Face point, it’s facing, and it wants it to stay there because our Atlantic Rift is a type of magnet and it wants it lined up with the core. As it tried to move around and continue and go round the side at the Dusk it pulls it back. So we’ve got a guy in central Siberia who reports that his noon is 61 minutes early, our timekeeper in Virginia says it's a minute late or a minute early, we move across the continent and we’re getting about 20 minutes late in Wisconsin and Missouri, and go over more toward the West Coast and they’re 76 minutes late. So how is someone going to determine that 2 hour late sundown?

In this regard we are looking for the change, the rapid change for any given timekeeper. Those who have been using manual clocks have noted that we are already 15, 20, 25 minutes late, depending on their notes, slower, the atomic clock clicking along and changing so that this is not apparent to people who are looking at their clocks and the constellations overhead and the like. But this is just due to a very gradual slowing of the Earth, the difference between atomic and manual clocks, manual clocks being what the real time would be had it not been updated by the Navy surreptitiously. But rotational surging is also a confusion. You should look for the change for yourself. If you are currently experiencing perhaps a 45 minute delay at noon from your marker, one day it becomes an hour and 15 minutes, the next day it’s another half hour later again. This is your clue that something drastic is happening. We encourage people to report this type of timekeeping to Nancy. It does not matter whether you’ve been doing this for 3 months. Set a baseline at noon, and watch that, where the Sun sets, the shadow falls, every day. You should not be seeing a one or two minute change when those days come that you should worry about, but jumps, such as a half an hour, one day after another. Then the alarm bell should go off.