Climate Change Is Natural, Cyclic, and Correlates with Earthquakes

This new version of the climate model is a PowerPoint update of the 2013 Sexagesimal Climate Model. View the video in YouTube:

Climate Model Key Points

This new version is a step-by-step presentation of the previous climate models with an updated terminology, but the core of the model remains the same. The Main Forcing has a 60-year cycle with 30-year cooling and warming phases. The two warming phases have the same temperature rise of 0.47°C. The cooling phases 1880-1910 and 1940-1970 were respectively 0.27°C and 0.09°C instead of 0.47°C, due to two warming bursts that started ten years after each phase began.

Global warming, which was interpreted by climatologists to be caused by human activities, is in fact generated by a lack of global cooling during these cycles. As a result, the last warming phase started in 1970 at a temperature 0.58°C higher than was expected without these bursts. In 2000-2030, we are in a cooling phase.

Climate Change Correlates with Earthquakes

The new point we introduce in this version is that all climate models provided by climatologists have been proven wrong because Earth is a dynamic geosystem that is warming, shaking, leaking, swirling, and sliding, all at once.

Natural phenomena are interrelated, but they do not directly influence each other; they are all generated by the same primary phenomenon, the geosystem’s inner activity, their unique and unknown yet cause. If this sounds a bit mysterious, it’s because the Earth’s inner core may not be what we think it is now. Parts of these natural phenomena are studied by the Environmental Earth Science. This is good, but it’s just the first step, because other sciences, such as seismology and volcanology, have not been included yet. But they should, if we want to understand our globe’s activity.

Indeed, preliminary research points to the hypothesis that climate change correlates with earthquakes over the last 46 years. Yet, this is an ongoing research; a longer period might disprove it.