About SSGEOS

SSGEOS is short for Solar System Geometry Survey. It is a research institute for monitoring geometry between celestial bodies that may result in larger seismic activity and other physical effects.

A first clue that specific geometry in the Solar System may cause larger earthquakes was found on 23 June 2014, when three magnitude 6 earthquakes occurred in the South Pacific, followed by three more in the North Pacific peaking magnitude 7.9, all of which occurred within several hours. It was a sudden seismic increase in a relatively quiet month. It is the ultimate grouping of larger earthquakes, a well-known but unexplained phenomenon in seismology. Using Solar System simulation software, it appears that around 23 June 2014 six celestial bodies were engaged in alignments that converged into a triangle.

planetary geometry 23 June 2014
planetary geometry around 23 June 2014

In addition to the large seismic activity, a meteo-tsunami occurred in the Mediterranean that propagated to the Black Sea from 23 to 27 June as a result of "unusual atmospheric forcing", a scientific study later revealed.

Analysis of the planetary geometry of 23 June 2014 led to a research into the geometry between celestial bodies at the time of larger earthquakes. The first candidates were the largest earthquakes on record, which are the Valdivia earthquake on 22 May 1960 and the Alaska earthquake on 28 March 1964.

planetary geometry 21 May 1960
planetary geometry on 21 May 1960


planetary geometry on 27 March 1964
planetary geometry on 27 March 1964

Analysis revealed that both great earthquakes had planetary alignments associated with them. In all cases, Mercury, Venus, Mars and one or more outer planets were involved. Later research revealed that the position of the Moon is equally important and often decisive. After 8 months of research, from June 2014 to April 2015, the first public forecast was posted on Facebook with a warning that 22-27 April could be critical. On 25 April a magnitude 7.8 earthquake occurred in Nepal. The next forecast focused on 28-29 May 2015 and a potential seismic event of up to magnitude 9. On 29 May a magnitude 6.8 earthquake occurred in Alaska, followed a day later by a magnitude 7.8 earthquake at the Bonin Islands, Japan, with initial estimates of magnitude 8.5.

The first earthquake forecasts from the SSGEOS in 2015

At that point it became clear that the SSGEOS was in need of specific software to accurately compute the geometry between celestial bodies. No such software existed at the time. In February 2016 the Solpage project took off.

The specific geometry between celestial bodies that is associated with larger earthquakes is generally referred to as "critical planetary geometry" and "critical lunar geometry" if the Moon is involved. However, critical geometry does not always result in larger earthquakes. Sometimes only some seismic increase is observed, up to about magnitude 6.0. Sometimes there seems to be no seismic increase at all. From this we conclude that the key is the condition of Earth's crust, i.e. the amount of stress between tectonic plates and whether or not a fault section has reached its strain budget. This would logically indicate a direct relationship between the build-up of stress in Earth's crust and electromagnetic charge from critical planetary geometry.

earthquakes, electromagnetic waves and planets

Because the amount of tectonic stress is unknown, an earthquake warning can be issued and subsequently canceled when it is obvious that no seismic increase occurs in the days following critical geometry. This is very much like a tsunami warning.

Based on our research, it appears that gravity is not responsible for larger earthquakes at the time of critical planetary and lunar geometry. The most likely force acting on Earth's crust at the time of critical geometry is electromagnetic. This could also explain the lightning in Earth's atmosphere prior to larger earthquakes, which could be the result of atmospheric forcing induced by electromagnetic charge from critical geometry between celestial bodies in the Solar System.

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