Now, you probably don’t know enough astrologers to know why none of us are particularly surprised that this is a particularly active time period for major earthquakes. I won’t bore you with all the details (like tomorrow’s direct station of Pluto in Capricorn).
But I can suggest that if you want to follow these things (or if you want to debunk them), you should probably be following Richard Nolle.
Richard has the world’s ugliest website, but he is a very learned astrologer who specializes in natural disasters like earthquakes, floods and hurricanes – that, and financial trends. (He does regular stuff, too.)
As Henry Ford once said, “Millionaires don’t use astrology. Billionaires do.”
I read this at Richard’s site the night before the recent Mexican earthquake:
March might come in like a lion and go out like a lamb some years – but not 2010. For one thing, storm surges in the air, sea and crust of Planet Earth from late March carry into early April – specifically through April 5, as mentioned in last month’s forecast: “The storms and seismic action (and in this case, tidal surges too) during this period are very nearly SuperMoon-class, what with the lunar perigee and southward crossing of the celestial equator both taking place on the 28th, just two days before the full moon on the 30th” . . . and then there’s the Moon’s April 4 south declination extreme bringing up the rear.
These are the very kind of solar, lunar and terrestrial configurations that signal an increase in newsworthy storms with high winds and heavy precipitation (and subsequent flooding); as well as an up-tick in notable seismic activity, including magnitude 5+ earthquakes and volcanic eruptions. Being planetary in scale, this combination of celestial factors is planet-wide in scope. So no matter where you are or will be during the early April geocosmic stress window, it’s not a bad idea to be prepared for heavy weather at least. Still, as I mentioned in last month’s forecast, astro-locality mapping the March 30 full moon, the anchor for this period, shows some special risk zones, including a longitudinal vulnerability running from Adelaide-Melbourne up through Tokyo in the east, across the pole and down across central Greenland and eastern Brazil. I’d also keep an eye on the Sun-Moon horizon arc running through the Middle East (touching Iran, Iraq, Saudi Arabia and Turkey), across western Russia and the north of Greenland, and down through Canada, the Pacific Northwest and California – including Vancouver, San Francisco and Los Angeles.