Polar Warming  

According to the common concept that we have of our planet, the North Pole is a barren, frozen place where no self-respecting bacteria would live. And actually, that's basically what it is. But according to hollow Earth investigators, openings into the inner cavity are located in the polar regions, and warm air from the interior shapes an environment, in certain polar areas, amazingly different from anything which we probably imagine. There are no secrets in this regard, and all of the information was documented by the explorers at the time, but it is certainly not the kind of information to which we are exposed in our science classes at school.

For example, Dr. Fridtjof Nansen is considered one of the greatest Artic explorers of all time. His explorations and findings were taken so seriously that he was knighted by royalty upon returning to his native Norway. In the 1890s, Nansen organized a 15 month sleigh exploration, taking off from the ship Fram. He wrote in his book Farthest North about being at 77* North latitude: ' It was a strange feeling to be sailing away North ... over an open, rolling sea, ... we might have been hundreds of miles away in Southerly waters, the air was so mild for September at this latitude ... I have to ask myself if this is not a dream. '( P 120 ) Apparently, at that extremely Northern latitude, there should have been ice cover by September.

From the 79th parallel Nansen mentioned that Southern winds lowered the temperature while Northern winds raised it. The opposite should have o
ccurred. At 86* latitude, which is only four degrees from the pole, Nansen wrote " I was inconvenienced for the first time by the heat, the Sun scorched quite unpleasantly ... last night I could hardly sleep for the heat." About being at the 81st parallel Nansen wrote " Fancy, only 21.5* F in the middle of December!" Obviously, none of this corresponds to the model of the planet as we know it.

Dr. I.I. Hayes wrote a book called The Open Polar Seas. He referred to the amazement of the crew of his ship whenever the winds blew from the North as the temperatures increased- this was in November. By November 2nd, Dr. Hayes had reached Cape Alexander, on the Greenland coast ( Grinnel Land forms the other coast of Kennedy Channel which the explorers will soon reach ) at a latitude of a little over 78*. Here they were hit by a gale, strong enough to break up the ice and send it scudding away Southwest. But Dr. Hayes was surprised by two things, which we find on page 182 of The Open Polar Sea:

 “ Although the gale was from the Northeast, the temperature has all the time been very mild- in fact, it has never been below zero, and moreover, when the gale had driven the ice away, there was no more ice from the North to take its place.

” By November 13th the party had proceeded a little further north, and Dr. Hayes, believing as he did that the Pole was a solid ice cap, is sorely puzzled by the actual phenomena with which he is met. Here is his diary, the first entry, " Worse and worse," referring to the fact that snow had been falling, which made it very disagreeable on the ship:  

" November 13: Worse and worse. The temperature has risen again, and the roof over the upper deck gives us, once more, a worse than tropic shower. The snow next the ice grows more slushy, and this I am more than ever puzzled to understand, since I have found today that the ice, two feet below the surface, has a temperature of twenty degrees; at the surface it is nineteen degrees, and the snow in contact with it is eighteen degrees. The water is twenty nine degrees."

" November 14. The wind has been blowing for nearly twenty-four hours from the Northeast, and yet the temperature holds on as before. At ten o'clock this evening it was four and a half degrees. I have done away with speculation. A warm wind from the 'mer de glace,' and this boundless reservoir of Greenland frost makes mischief with my theories, as facts have heretofore, done with the theories of wiser men. As long as the wind came from the sea I could find excuse for the unseasonable warmth."

Then at the end of November, the warm temperatures experienced by Dr. Hayes and his crew experienced a “greater elevation.” From pages 193 – 194 of his book:

“ The temperature had been strangely mild, a circumstance at least in part accounted for by the open water, and to this same cause was no doubt due the great disturbance of the air, and the frequency of the gales. I have mentioned in the last chapter a very remarkable rise in the thermometer which occurred early in November; but a still greater elevation of temperature followed a few weeks later, reaching as high as 32°, and sinking back to 15° below zero almost as suddenly as it had risen. In consequence of this extraordinary and unaccountable event, the thaw was renewed, and our former discomfort arising from the dampness on the deck and in our quarters was experienced in an aggravated degree. During two days (November 28th and 29th) we could use no other fire than what was necessary for the preparation of our meals, and for melting our necessary supply of water.”

Dr. Elisha Kent Kane made some similar comments in his book Artic Explorations in Search of Sir John Franklin. " It is impossible in reviewing the facts which connect themselves with this discovery  -- the melted snow upon the rocks, the crowds of marine birds, the limited but still advancing vegetable life, the rise of the thermometer in the water--  not to be struck by their bearing on the question of a milder climate near the pole. To refer them all to the modification of temperature induced by the proximity of open water is only to change the form of the question; for it leaves the inquiry unsatisfied: what is the cause of the open water?"

Speaking of Dr. Kane's voyages Gardner says:  
" It was found that animal life abounded. Musk oxen were shot, at intervals, throughout the winter. ... Wolves, bears, foxes, and other animals were repeatedly observed. Geese, ducks, and other waterfowl including plover and other wading birds, were very plentiful during the summer . . . there were large numbers of ptarmigan or snow partridge . . . The waters were found to be filled to an extraordinary degree with marine invertebrata, including jellyfish and shrimps. Seals were very abundant."

" Numerous insects were observed also, especially several species of butterfly, flies, bees, and insects of like character. Quite an extensive and varied collection of specimens was secured."

All of this was experienced only 8* from the pole.

From Gardner's book we have the " Remarkable Statement of a Dutch Sea Captain." 

" Those two observations are from a Dutch sea captain and an English clergyman, then stationed at Petersburgh, respectively. The Dutch captain makes the remarkable statement that the most open sea to the northward -when in latitude 80, was not in summer as might be expected if the Pole were really solid ice, but "generally happens in the month of September" and this is in spite of the fact that the Arctic night is beginning then- in which surely we should expect the maximum of cold if the outer sun were the only factor in melting the ice, as the ordinary scientists have assumed it to be. The other observation, made by the English clergyman may be quoted in full as Barrington gives it:

"'Mr. Tooke hath been assured by several persons who have passed the winter at Kola in Lapland, that in the severest weather, whenever a Northerly wind blows, the cold diminishes instantly, and that, if it continues, it always brings on a thaw as long as it lasts.

"'He hath also been informed . . . that the seamen who go out from Kola upon the whale and morse fisheries early in March (for the sea never freezes there) throw off their winter garments as soon as they are from fifty to a hundred wersts (three wersts make two miles) from land, and continue without them all the time they are upon the fishery, during which they experience no inconvenience from the cold, but that, on their return, (at the end of May) as they approach land, the cold increases to such a severity, that they suffer greatly from it.'" 

A Russian adventurer, Vladimir Snegirev, recounted in his book On Skies to the North Pole " On May 9th they crossed the 86th parallel ... It was a strange thing indeed: you might have thought that, as they approached the Pole, the ice would become thicker, stronger, more solid, but in reality it was just the other way around. The closer they came to their goal, the more often they encountered open water."

Lt. Greely's comments are perhaps the most shocking of all. He was another Polar explorer who was taken seriously- after his exploration days, he advanced to the rank of general in the U.S. Army. About conditions experienced from 82* latitude on Ellesmere Island, Lt. Greely wrote " At that time [February] a warm wind was blowing from the interior, and the temperature was considerably above 40* F." At one point, after the winds had shifted from the South and warmer winds had begun to come from the North, he wrote " At 10:00 PM, February 16th, the mercurial thermometers thawed out, after having been frozen continuously for 16 days." One imagines that winds from the North in February should have kept the thermometers well below 32* F!

Lt. Greely reported the following from around 82* latitude " In its whole extent the valley was barren of snow, and in most places was covered with luxurient vegetation ... I caught a butterfly, and saw three skuas, two bumble bees, and many flies ... while at this camp, we obtained but little sleep owing to the large swarms of flies ... Upon rising at 2:00 AM, the temperature was found to be very high, 48* F ... the surroundings of the encampment were marked by luxurient vegetation of grass, sorrel, poppies, and other plants ... the gay yellow poppies and other flowers drew to them butterflies ... butterflies were numerous, as many as 50 being seen in one day ... the weather during the day was excessively hot." Such unusual weather patterns could be spilling out of a warmer, hollow portion through a Polar opening.

Again from Gardner's book A Journey to the Center of the Earth: " Now here is testimony of the most unimpeachable character and it is as plain as it is unimpeachable. There is no misunderstanding it. We find Greely ten degrees farther north than Lieutenant Ray, finding not merelv that the winds and waters were warmer than further south but that this warmth was so constant that the ground thawed to a depth of thirty feet. We find that whenever water flowed from the North Pole it was warmer than when it flowed from the south. We find that there is no sea of ‘ ancient ice ‘ as Nares and explorers before him thought but that there is an open polar basin with strong currents. Now if that open water that stopped Greely were only a small sea that did not extend very far, there would be no such currents in it as are described above. Those currents testify to the fact that here is a sea which does extend to the Northern regions. Of course Greely could not imagine how those warm currents could come from the North and he could not account for the strong currents in the sea. But our reader, who remembers the conformation of the polar regions, can easily see how these things would be. The water inside the polar orifices, warmed by the inner sun, would naturally form a very strong current as it met the cooler waters of the outside polar regions. Quite as naturally that water would keep clear from ice the great polar sea. Ice from the south could only come up to a certain point, the point where Greely and other discoverers found open water, and after that the sea would get warmer and warmer."

Gardner: " How do scientists explain the fact that when we go North it becomes colder up to a certain point and then begins to get warm? How do they explain the further fact that the source of this warmth is not any influence from the South but a series of currents of warm water and warm winds from the North- supposed to be a land of solid ice ... and why should there be a warm, open sea at the very place where scientists expect to find eternal ice? And why should they find the seeds of tropical plants floating in these waters when they are not found in more Southern waters? How should logs and branches of trees, with fresh buds on them be found in these waters, all being borne down from the warm currents of the North? ... Why should the Northern part of Greenland be the greatest habitat of the mosquito, an insect which is only found in warm countries? The observations of Hayes of insect life in the far North were confirmed by Greely. ... In the preface to his book, Greely tells us that the wonders of the Artic region are so great that he was forced to modify his actual notes made at the time, and understate them rather than lay himself open to suspicion of exaggeration."

It is not possible to explain Polar warming as being due to convection currents which bring warm air from the equatorial regions along stratospheric altitudes. Air at such altitudes cools to below freezing, even in the lower latitudes, what to speak of conserving any warmth after a trip to the polar regions.

The average man or woman of today has little facilities to verify the possibilities of Polar openings into the hollow Earth; such endeavors would require much time, manpower, equipment and financing; nor would the governments of the region take kindly to any snooping. As such, it may just be that the reports of Polar warming present some of the most accessable, scientifically documented symptoms of the hollow Earth which are available to modern men and women. These reports were certainly subjected to less censorship than information nowadays and, in this sense, are very reliable.

Pages of Interest:

Polar Warming   Curvature Anomalies   Ring Around the Opening  

Circular, Compacted as if Linear   Mammoth   Chapter Four from Gardner  

Radarsat   ZR-1   Greenland Vikings   Location of Polar Orifice

Frobisher Map   Antartic Ozone Image  

Broken Auroral Ring   Pravda Article   

Aurora Australis Marks The Spot

Icebergs from the Inner Earth   Upwards Aurora

Hollow Orbs Home


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