So, yes, the weather across our Earth has been INSANE for the past few decades, and in the West recently, it’s been getting CRAZY (see HERE  , HERE , and HERE ) – we even had what they called “The Worst Storm in Recorded History” a few weeks ago. But, us North Americans often forget a race of wise ones who predate us by thousands of years live here, too, and they know a heck of a lot more about the weather than us.
That’s why a recent article on The Big Wobble entitled, “”Their Sky Has Changed!” Inuit elders sharing information with NASA regarding Earth’s “WOBBLE“” , caught my attention.
The article states: We are all obsessed with the weather here in the West and rightly so with the unusual weather we have had to endure recently, extreme has become the new norm but what about our brothers and sisters living on the Canadian Arctic circle?
Inuit knowledge and climate change was discussed by delegates at the recent global warming summit in Copenhagen and what the Eskimo elders are saying have NASA, scientists and experts alike worried….Global warming might not be the whole story!
It seems the Inuit elders are also witnessing strange and unfathomable weather up there in the North. The elders talk about how their world has changed, how it was then and how it is now.
It is a worrying picture, a picture of melting glaciers and thinning or disappearing sea ice. Seals with burns on their coats and covered with sores and a thinner hide, the Seal skin has deteriorated and while scientists maintain man made pollution is contributing to climate change the elders are convinced something much much bigger is going on!
Astonishingly what the elders are saying is global warming is not the whole story…
The elders maintain the Sun doesn’t rise were it used too, they have longer day light to hunt and the Sun is higher than it used to be and warms up quicker than before.
The elders who were interviewed across the north all said the same thing, their sky has changed.
The stars the Sun and the Moon have all changed affecting the temperature, even affecting the way the wind blows, it is becoming increasingly hard to predict the weather, something that is a must on the Arctic.