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Solar Eclipse and Hurricane Harvey

The eye wall of Hurricane Harvey, a Category 4 storm with 130-mph sustained winds, has begun to move onshore along the middle Texas coast, the National Hurricane Center says. The eye wall is the most dangerous part of the storm. The time for dire warnings, how Hurricane Harvey is life-threatening and could cause catastrophic damage, is almost over. The reality is the Category 4 storm has begun to pound the Texas coast and its millions of residents, with hurricane-force winds knocking down trees, power poles and signs, and with torrential rain deluging streets. The storm surge, downpours and harsh winds are already pummeling the shores.

From the extract below, we learn that astrologers have noticed a connection between solar eclipses and changes in weather.

During my 3 years practice of  astro-meteorology i have observed that after every  Solar eclipse  there is tremendous changes  in the weather according to the season after 2-3 days of the eclipse  . In astrology, since ancient time, eclipses have great importance as they represent peaks of energy discharged. Although the changes in weather also happen after Lunar eclipses  but they are not as much as physically experience-able as they do happen after Solar Eclipses.

According to reports Hurricane Harvey is barreling toward Corpus Christi, and just hours away from landfall.  If we make the chart for the August 21 solar eclipse at Corpus Christi notice that it is very prominently placed on the MC and conjunct stars of Argo. Diana Rosenberg [1] associates Argo with storms and gives the following examples.

These stars were transited in 1896 when following a “stupendous” electrical storm, a violent tornado hit St. Louis, MO, killing 306 and injuring 2,500; in 1970 when a huge cyclone with winds up to 150 mph and 50 feet high tidal surges swept the Ganges delta killing an estimated 300,000 – 500,000 – thousands more died weeks later from typhoid and cholera; in 1998 at the start of Category 5 Hurricane Mitch that started over Central America with sustained winds of 180 mph and torrential rains: about 18,000 were killed, 150,000 homes destroyed.

[1] Secrets of the Ancient Skies; Diana K. Rosenberg (v.1, p. 569-70)