Autumn Leaves 

Abnormal Seasons

  

  

The photos below were taken in June 2007 in northern Texas. These are Sweet gum trees starting to show autumn colors in JUNE. These are mostly red colors and some orange. None of the leaves are dying. The are red not brown. Some are colored at the bottom of the tree while others are colored on the center branches. These leaves did not drop. They remained on the trees for 6 more months. None of the trees are infested with insects or disease. Plenty of rain. These are not the only trees which changed but they were the closest and ones I was most familiar with on a daily basis and their history which I can validate as to their normal behavior and growing conditions. These trees were about 10 years old, despite the small size. Most of the sweet gum trees in this county are small like this. The early color change was not associated with any problems with the trees.

I have put red arrows pointing to the color changes. You  will need to click and enlarge the photos to see the color changes. I removed the color from the crepe myrtle flowers on the photos so they would not interfere with seeing the autumn colors the trees are producing. The leaf colors are not very bright... but the leaves are are red and orange 6 months before their time to begin any autumn changes.

0 tree_color_6637.jpg (243856 bytes) 0 tree_color_6640.jpg (176699 bytes)

0 tree_color_6638.jpg (161972 bytes)

0 tree_color_6639.jpg (89015 bytes)


 

North Central TX - Normal Autumn is late November to early December
  • 2006 - None of the trees in this area changed color. Leaves died but did not fall.
  • 2007 - Autumn leaf color changes in May and June. Unseasonable low temps May, June & July in 70's when normal would be upper 90's - 100's. Uncharacteristic daily tropical rains 90 days straight May 1 - July 1.  Normally dry climate, with only handful of occasional storms until June... then bone dry and 110F + 45 days straight.
  • 2008 - Autumn leaves started changing in late August. Leaves began falling by mid Sept. Unseasonable temps as low as 47 degrees Fahrenheit in late Aug & early Sept. In 50's nearly every night. 60's through low 80's daytimes when we normally should be around 110F+ days and upper 80's nights thru Oct. Low temps like this are not usually seen until November.
  • 2013 - Severe winter Ice storm, 1 inch thick ice encasement severely damaged trees. Extreme drought during summer months and high temperatures. Over half the trees tipping over and dying.
  • 2014 - Most of the trees have died since the severe summer and winter of 2013. Just died and fell over with shallow roots. No disease or insects.
While leaf colors may seem insignificant in the scheme of things, when you consider this small piece of the puzzle, it becomes a critical clue for defining the root cause of the growing dilemma we are currently facing. This is much more than a gradual warming of the planet. It is one of many warning signs which have been summarily dismissed or ignored by the masses and debunked by a corrupt Administration's paid pet minions. This small, insignificant early autumn color occurrence indicates a serious disparity in the relationship between the earth and the sun. Such changes, even small ones, are indicators of a grave situation of immediate concern which the world should take notice.

In any normal year, north Texas Autumn leaves develop in late November. During the Autumn of 2006, the leaves did not change colors at all. One tree which has always had the most deeply colored leaves in the Fall, failed to change colors in Autumn 2006. Nor did it drop the leaves. There was no sudden cold snap... in fact it was warm most of that winter. Nor were there any lack of water or nutrients. This is very rich farming soil. There was no drought that year. During Mid-winter, the leaves eventually turned brown, but still failed to fall from the tree. Only when the trees began to bud in early February 2007, did the old leaves finally drop off. While this was odd behavior for that particular tree, by itself, it would not have been substantial reason to suspect the angle of the sun was abnormal. 

The photos below are mostly Sweet gum trees which normally develop the most bright orange and red colors every fall as shown in the first 2 photos. This problem was not limited to just my trees. It was widespread over this area but I used my trees as an example since I know their specific normal behavior patterns.

In May, 2007, the trees started changing to Autumn colors. Within a month, June 07,  all of the sweet gum & oak trees started changing to Fall colors. (See additional photos below)

This was a substantial indication that something was wrong. The trees had gone into photoprotective modes due to the abnormality of the sunlight they received during these months. This is a significant sign that the position of the sun has changed.

These are sweet gum trees during a normal autumn color change

DSCN0123.JPG (707689 bytes) DSCN0124.JPG (698741 bytes)

 

 

Copyright All rights reserved