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“The Cycle of Cosmic Catastrophes tells a fascinating, remarkable, and scientifically convincing story that will change how we look at our world. The important conclusion that catastrophes like this could happen again at any time should inspire a united global effort to confront this serious danger to Earth.” (Prof. Anders Nilsson, Synchrotron Radiation Laboratory, Stanford University, and the Department of P)
“Reads like a mystery novel while presenting hard evidence for a cosmic catastrophe 13,000 years ago that rendered mammoths and many other large North American animals extinct. This is serious research presented in an easy-to-read style.” (Bob Kobres, Carolina Bay Archivist, University of Georgia Libraries)
". . . possibly, the most concise picture of our planet's history ever presented." (Henry Reed, Venture Inward, Jan 2007)
"This well-written book reads like a captivating detective story and, in my view, is the best available popular account of the great ice-age calamity that significantly shaped humanity’s cultural evolution." (Georg Feuerstein, Traditional Yoga Studies, Oct 2006)
"This is a memorable reading experience with much information to consider. This book is a page-turner." (Lee Prosser, Ghostvillage.com, July 21, 2006)
"The Cycle of Cosmic Catastophes is not a book for the faint of heart; it is true to its title. In an easy to read manner, three vetted scientists bring ancient myths and geological facts into, possibly, the most concise picture of our planet's history ever presented." (The Intuitive Connections Network, Jan 25, 2007)
"This is a book to get excited about. It's riveting, suspenseful, factual, and thoroughly science based. The authors are certainly not shallow armchair couch potatoes spinning tall tales as they have solid credentials and backgrounds in science and have traveled extensively to numerous archeological sites all over the North American continent to literally unearth and to piece together numerous scattered and startling clues." (Brent Raynes, Alternate Perceptions Magazine, Dec 2007)
"The authors, through their own research around the world provide a new explanation about the puzzling mysteries of cosmic catastrophes, especially one 13,000 years ago at the end of the Ice Age that is chronicled in rich oral traditions." (Nancy Pearlman, editor, The Compendium Newsletter, Nov/Dec 2007)
NEW SCIENCE / EARTH CHANGES
“The Cycle of Cosmic Catastrophes tells a fascinating, remarkable, and scientifically convincing story that will change how we look at our world. The important conclusion that catastrophes like this could happen again at any time should inspire a united global effort to confront this serious danger to Earth.”
--Professor Anders Nilsson, Synchrotron Radiation Laboratory, Stanford University, and the Department of Physics, Stockholm University, Sweden
“Reads like a mystery novel while presenting hard evidence for a cosmic catastrophe 13,000 years ago that rendered mammoths and many other large North American animals extinct. This is serious research presented in an easy-to-read style.”
--Bob Kobres, Carolina Bay Archivist, University of Georgia Libraries
There are a number of puzzling mysteries in the history of the earth that have yet to be satisfactorily explained by mainstream science: the extinction of the mammoths and saber-toothed tigers, the vanishing of ancient Indian tribes, the formation of the mysterious Carolina Bays, the wild temperature swings at the end of the Ice Age, and the cause of huge underwater landslides that sent massive tsunamis racing across the oceans millennia ago. Eyewitness accounts of these events are chronicled in rich oral traditions handed down through generations of native peoples. The authors’ recent scientific discoveries link all these events to a single cause.
In The Cycle of Cosmic Catastrophes Richard Firestone, Allen West, and Simon Warwick-Smith present new scientific evidence about a series of prehistoric cosmic events at the end of the Ice Age. Their findings validate the ubiquitous legends and myths of floods, fires, and weather extremes passed down by our ancestors and show how these legendary events relate to each other. Their findings also support the idea that we are entering a thousand-year cycle of increasing danger and possibly a new cycle of extinctions.
RICHARD FIRESTONE holds a Ph.D. in nuclear chemistry and has been part of the Isotopes Project at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory since 1979. ALLEN WEST, Ph.D., was the owner and CEO of an international scientific consulting company. SIMON WARWICK-SMITH was a field exploration geologist and mining geologist in Australia and now heads Warwick Associates, a book consulting and publicity firm. Richard Firestone and Simon Warwick-Smith live in California and Allen West lives in Arizona.
The authors give a detailed account of the evidence they have found that a supernova caused catastrophic changes on Earth from 40,000 to 13,000 years ago. Read morePublished 23 days ago by Janet B. Zehr
I came across this while doing some research for a disaster movie screenplay. 40,000 years ago a star went nova. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Amazon Customer
North America was once populated by large numbers of animals, then by c.13000BP, almost all suddenly disappeared. Why is that? Read morePublished 3 months ago by amb1273
This was quite an interesting book on the role the cosmos has played on our planet earth. I though the way the authors laid this out was very compelling and quite enjoyable to... Read morePublished 5 months ago by George C. Taylor
The Cycle of Cosmic Catastrophes is an excellent and entertaining work, worthy of even more than five stars, (compared to other five star books) even if its conclusions are not... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Charles Kos PhD
Very interesting book!
Lots of scientific evidence for a real disaster 13,000 years ago.
However the author tends to jump to conclusions and not to consider... Read more
This is a peculiar book. It is in parts very scientific but in parts very speculative, full of ancient myths and Indian folk stories. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Bjarne Däcker