I’ve been waiting to see what Spaceweather.com had to show about what the Sun was doing the day of November 11, 2011—the 11-11-11 portal. I would have been very surprised if the Sun had been quiet on 11-11-11, and of course it wasn’t. The Sun is one very important way other cosmic and galactic energies are transmitted on down through the dimensions and finally to Earth, humanity, and all life/consciousness on this planet. Here’s a short quote from Spaceweather.com I wanted to share here along with the amazing first photo of the Sun and what it was doing on 11-11-11. http://www.spaceweather.com/
November 14, 2011
REMARKABLE SOLAR ACTIVITY: In terms of solar flares, the sun is quiet today. Nevertheless, some impressive activity is underway on the sun. For one thing, an enormous wall of plasma is towering over the sun’s southeastern horizon. Stephen Ramsden of Atlanta, Georgia, took this picture on Nov. 11th:
“Solar forums all over the world are buzzing with Sun-stronomers proclaiming this to be the biggest prominence that many of them had ever witnessed,” he says.
Remarkably, though, this is not the biggest thing. A dark filament of magnetism is winding halfway around the entire sun. NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory took this picture during the early hours of Nov. 14th:
From end to end, this twisted fiber of magnetism stretches more than a million km or about three times the distance between Earth and the Moon. If the filament becomes unstable, as solar filaments are prone to do, it could collapse and hit the stellar surface below, triggering a Hyder flare. No one can say if the eruption of such a sprawling structure would be Earth directed. Solar flare alerts: text, phone
“I cant help but wonder what could possibly come next since we are still over a year away from the forecasted Solar Maximum,” adds Ramsden. “There’s never been a better time to own a solar telescope than now!”
SOLAR UPDATE: The wall of plasma on the sun’s SE limb has shifted to a state of high activity. “The prominence is evolving very fast now!” reports Sylvain Weiller of Saint Rémy lès Chevreuse, France. This morning it looked like [the dinosaur] Diplodocus.”