George J. McCormack, (1887-1974) had a life-long interest in astrology and the weather. Inspired by the astrometeorological work of A.J. Pearce (1840-1923), McCormack meticulously tracked and recorded the weather, from before World War I, until his death more than half a century later. In 1947, after 23 years of research, he published his qkeyq to long-range weather forecasting, being this book. Confident of his ability, in the spring of 1947 McCormack predicted one of the most severe winters in decades, specifically forecasting the infamous snows of December 26, 1947. He was nationally famous overnight. The techniques he used are in this amazing book. With study, they will become yours. The weather bureau predicts the weather, day by day, by careful observation of current conditions. You can learn to predict based on underlying celestial factors, which can be known months, even years, in advance. In 1963, before the US Weather Bureau, and again in 1964, before the American Meteorological Society, McCormack presented his life's work. Both groups ignored him, to our great loss. Use this book, make a better choice.Saturna#39;s characteristic tendency to promote easterly winds and generally dull weather was amply verified during that ... (b) Saturn in south Tropic: During mida December, 1929, Saturn attained declination 22Ad 39a#39; S, in the M sign Capricorn.
|Title||:||Text-Book of Long Range Weather Forecasting|
|Author||:||George J. McCormack|
|Publisher||:||Astrology Classics - 2012-04|