Spend time with people!

Hang out with your younger siblings, your family and your friends during your study leave. It’s important to make time for the people in your life, and they can help take your mind off the stress of exams. Why not go see a funny film to release some laughter and boost your mood? Remember your Young Scot card for money off! More Information Here!!

Do the things you love

If you have hobbies, don’t give them up when you’re studying! If you do athletics, or football or swim – don’t drop it all because it’s your exam leave. It’s really important to take breaks, and it’s great to have some down time to do something you love! And it’s the same if you love painting, playing video games, or baking. Study leave isn’t about all study, no play (but it’s important to have balance and not to do too much of one or the other) More Information Here!!

You’ll have to study your whole life

If you’ve made a studying calendar (which is a super good idea btw) then make sure to build in some breaks. You don’t spend all of your school day in class – you get breaks and a lunch hour – because your brain can only absorb a certain amount of information in a day. If you overload it, it’s just not going to go in, and your ‘studying’ will really be for nothing. Give your brain the rest it needs to catch up on all the info you’re cramming into it! More Information Here!!

#Video: EMERGENCY SATURDAY BROADCAST: Reporters Discover Secret Flights, Secret Centers, And More!

Apr 17, 2021
The Alex Jones Show
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Click Here To See This Banned.Video!!

Alex Jones joins Owen Shroyer and the Infowars crew on the southern border in McAllen, Texas to reveal more pieces of the illegal immigration pipeline from South and Central America through Mexico into United States including secret flights out of a private airport, hidden holding centers for illegal immigrants, and much more.

#Video: Constitutional Attorney Exposes Authoritarian Left #Violating Human Rights

Apr 16, 2021
The Alex Jones Show
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Click Here To See This Banned.Video!!

Robert Barnes joins The Alex Jones Show to break down the growing list of human rights violations at the hands of the authoritarian left.

What is certain, though, is that the South Atlantic Anomaly is not sitting still.

PETER DOCKRILL

Since 1970, the anomaly has been growing in size, as well as moving westward at a pace of approximately 20 kilometres (12 miles) per year. But that’s not all.

New readings provided by the ESA’s Swarm satellites show that within the past five years, a second centre of minimum intensity has begun to open up within the anomaly.

This suggests the whole thing could even be in the process of splitting up into two separate cells – with the original centred above the middle of South America, and the new, emerging cell appearing to the east, hovering off the coast of southwest Africa.

“The new, eastern minimum of the South Atlantic Anomaly has appeared over the last decade and in recent years is developing vigorously,” says geophysicist Jürgen Matzka from the German Research Centre for Geosciences.

“The challenge now is to understand the processes in Earth’s core driving these changes.”

Just how the anomaly will develop from here is unknown, but previous research has suggested disruptions in the magnetic field like this one might be recurrent events that take place every few hundred years.

Whether that’s what we’re witnessing now isn’t fully clear – or how a split anomaly might end up playing out – but scientists are watching closely, as are we.

(Remember This! On 26 MAY 2020!!) The Mysterious Anomaly Weakening Earth’s Magnetic Field Seems to Be Splitting

PETER DOCKRILL

New satellite data from the European Space Agency (ESA) reveal that the mysterious anomaly weakening Earth’s magnetic field continues to evolve, with the most recent observations showing we could soon be dealing with more than one of these strange phenomena.

The South Atlantic Anomaly is a vast expanse of reduced magnetic intensity in Earth’s magnetic field, extending all the way from South America to southwest Africa.

Since our planet’s magnetic field acts as a kind of shield – protecting Earth from solar winds and cosmic radiation, in addition to determining the location of the magnetic poles – any reduction in its strength is an important event we need to monitor closely, as these changes could ultimately have significant implications for our planet.

At present, there’s nothing to be alarmed about. The ESA notes that the most significant effects right now are largely limited to technical malfunctions on board satellites and spacecraft, which can be exposed to a greater amount of charged particles in low-Earth orbit as they pass through the South Atlantic Anomaly in the skies above South America and the South Atlantic Ocean.

Not that the magnitude of the anomaly should be diminished, though. In the last two centuries, Earth’s magnetic field has lost about 9 percent of its strength on average, the ESA says, assisted by a drop in minimum field strength in the South Atlantic Anomaly from approximately 24,000 nanoteslas to 22,000 nanoteslas over the past 50 years.

Exactly why this is happening remains a mystery. Earth’s magnetic field is generated by electrical currents produced by a swirling mass of liquid iron within the outer core of our planet, but while this phenomenon appears stable at any given moment, over vast timescales, it’s never really still.

Research has shown that Earth’s magnetic field is constantly in a state of flux, and every few hundred thousand years (give or take), Earth’s magnetic field flips, with the north and south magnetic poles swapping places.

That process could actually occur more frequently than people think, but while scientists continually debate when we might next witness such an event, even the regular, wandering movements of Earth’s magnetic poles keep geophysicists guessing.

In any case, it’s not fully clear how those reversals might be tied to what’s currently going on with the South Atlantic Anomaly – which some have suggested could be caused by a vast reservoir of dense rock underneath Africa called the African Large Low Shear Velocity Province. More Information Here!!