According to HeartMath.org…
The GCMS (Global Coherence Monitoring System) magnetometer in Boulder Creek, California (GCI001) indicates the Earth’s Heart beats at an average of 145.3 Hz this week.
The GCMS magnetometer in Hofuf, Saudi Arabia (GCI002) indicates the Earth’s Heart beats at an average of 99.5 Hz this week.
The GCMS magnetometer in Baisogala, Lithuania (GCI003) indicates the Earth’s Heart beats at an average of 188.8 Hz this week.
The GCMS magnetometer in Alberta, Canada (GCI004) indicates the Earth’s Heart beats at an average of 250.3 Hz this week.
The GCMS magnetometer in the Northland Region of New Zealand (GCI005) indicates the Earth’s Heart beats at an average of 181.3 Hz this week.
The GCMS magnetometer in Kwazulu Natal, South Africa (GCI006) indicates the Earth’s Heart beats at an average of 0 Hz this week.
The Earth’s total resonance averages at 144.2 Hz this week.
Lingling formed on 2 September 2019 as a tropical depression and strengthened quickly into a tropical storm and then as a typhoon. According to GDACS (Global Disaster Alert and Coordination System), Typhoon Lingling, or typhoon 13 as it is named in DPRK (Democratic People’s Republic of Korea), can have a high humanitarian impact based on the maximum sustained wind speed, heavy rain fall, potential storm surges, exposed population, and vulnerability. As the typhoon is currently forecasted to make landfall in south western DPRK, 5.3 million people are estimated to be exposed to the typhoon.
8 deaths have been reported following Tropical Cyclone LINGLING’s passage over the Korean Peninsula on 6-7 September. In North Korea, national authorities report 5 fatalities and three injured people, while in South Korea three people died in the north-western area of the country, and 33 others have been injured. Strong winds and floods caused damage to at least 460 houses and 46,200 hectares of crops in North Korea. Damage to houses and public buildings occurred in South Korea as well, with 38 people evacuated in Gwangju (south-west South Korea) and 160,000 households experiencing power outage. Moderate rainfall will continue to affect western Korean Peninsula on 9-10 September.
Turning to the recent Hurricane Dorian, after leaving at least 30 people dead when it slammed the Bahamas with 185 mph (295 kph) winds, Dorian swept past Florida at a relatively safe distance, grazed Georgia, and then hugged the South Carolina-North Carolina coastline.
Further North into Canada, heavy rain and a lightning storm struck B.C.’s Interior and Okanagan on Tuesday, leading to several spot-sized wildfires being ignited.
At around 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, the BC Wildfire Service posted on Twitter that the small blazes had been ignited around the Kamloops Fire Centre.
“None are currently threatening communities,” the wildfire service said.
In the Mediterranean, Sicilian cooking is no laughing matter as Stromboli had exploded everywhere on Wednesday. A volcano on the Italian island of Stromboli had erupted, unleashing a dramatic plume of smoke in its second explosion in less than two months. An explosion of “high intensity” was recorded at 10:17 GMT, the National Institute of Geophysics and Vulcanology (INGV) said. No casualties or damages were reported.
Back over on the other side of the World, a fast-moving fire in Riverside County exploded to nearly 1,000 acres within five hours and has forced the evacuation of hundreds of residents in the city of Murrieta.
At least 400 homes are under mandatory or voluntary evacuation orders, and schools in the Murrieta Valley district are closed Thursday. The area is 40 miles southeast of Santa Ana.
The Tenaja fire was reported just before 4 p.m. Wednesday. By 9 p.m., it had scorched 994 acres and was 5 percent contained, the Riverside County Fire Department said. No structures had burned. The smoke was seen as far away as Orange and San Diego counties.