Did electromagnetic phenomena trigger the plague that killed up to 80 percent of the Earth’s inhabitants”


In this video, archaeologist Peter Mungo Jupp presents the radical idea that civilization destroying plagues may be governed by electromagnetism such as cosmic rays. 

The video is entitled “Climate [Little Ice Age] and the Black Death and Volcanic activity and mutations.”

“The plague of 1348 A.D. was the greatest, most universal and mortally devastating that ever ravaged this globe! It never had a parallel either before or since,” wrote Rhodes scholar Thomas Short in 1749. “Its spread was implacable, relentless and devastating.”

Cataclysmic death rates followed from nation to nation and town to town, Rhodes continued. Perhaps as much as 80 percent of the world population perished. In some places it took 15 out of 16 inhabitants.

Compare this to the Spanish flu of 1918, when “only” two percent of the worldwide population perished.


Archaeologist and Thunderbolts colleague Peter Mungo Jupp discusses the accompanying floods, volcanic eruptions and earthquakes followed by droughts and famine and ties the entire devastation to electromagnetic phenomena.

The heavens were on fire, says Jupp. The historical observations of events at that time even artist’s depictions – strongly point to strongly point to such a conclusion

In this video, Jupp presents the radical idea that civilization destroying plagues may be governed by electromagnetism such as cosmic rays.

There is evidence, Jupp continues, that solar activity plays a role in volcanic activity on our planet. In fact, during times of low solar activity – such the current solar minimum – volcanic activity tends to rise.

The Tambora eruption in Indonesia during 1815 is connected to the unusually long period of low solar activity known as the Dalton Minimum. The following year of 1816 was unusually cold throughout the world. In fact, 1816 is now referred to as “The Year Without a Summer.”

An increase in cosmic rays may even affect the earth’s spin, Jupp continues. This could possibly affect the teluric currents couirsing through the earth (which I proposed in Not by Fire but by Ice.) Sunspot minimums could even affect bacterial growth and viruses, Jupp suggests. It could even affect biological growth of all organisms at a molecular level.

Thanks to Jimmy Walter for this video

 

The post Did electromagnetic phenomena trigger the plague that killed up to 80 percent of the Earth’s inhabitants” appeared first on Ice Age Now.

via Ice Age Now

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April 11, 2021 at 01:14PM

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