What do we see in the mind when we look at the Sun? That’s a basic question. Do we see a blazing fireball powered by nuclear fusion within, in a super-hot environment where hydrogen gas is fused into helium? If this is how the Sun is seen, the viewer is deceived by a fairy tale. Fairy tales are often chosen as bed-time stories to put children to sleep. How about seeing the true Sun? It has the potential to wake society up. With the next Ice Age on the near horizon, potentially beginning in the 2050s, which cannot be recognized in the land of fairy tales, the recognition of the true nature of the Sun, that drives the Ice Age dynamics, becomes an existentially critical issue. Being ‘asleep,’ we may die in the easy chair when the glaciation conditions resume. Plasma in the physical universe is as challenging in perception as the spiritual domain in the human sphere. Both are invisible, except by their effects, but they are understandable and knowable. But how does one break away from the fairy tales that inspire delusions? Answers must be found. With the Ice Age Challenge now before us, we face two imperatives. One is to understand the real physical dynamics that power and affect the Sun, and with it to create the physical infrastructures that enable human living to continue in an Ice Age climate. The second challenge, and this is the greater challenge, is to raise up our humanity to such height as will impel us to get the job done. Some say that miracles are needed on both fronts. But what of it? Are we, as human beings, not the miracle makers on the Earth? In the real universe, the cosmic operations are anti-entropic in nature, and expanding and progressing. We, ourselves are evidence of this progression. Should this progression have ended? Neither is our Sun isolated from the progressive nature of the universe, but expresses its dynamics, its resonating plasma streams, and their reflection in the climate on Earth. Shouldn’t we develop ourselves spiritually and culturally, likewise? Climate Change reflects the nature of the universe. It should also be reflected in us. The Earth itself is the creation of the Sun, with its atoms having been massively synthesized in high-energy times near the center of the galaxy. The synthesizing plasma fusion is presently at a low state, though it is currently enhanced for our Sun by electromagnetic ‘Primer Fields’ that focus interstellar plasma onto the Sun in a highly condensed manner. When the plasma-focusing system becomes inactive, below the required threshold conditions, the Sun reverts to a type of cosmic default level with 70% less energy being radiated, and higher rates of solar cosmic-ray flux being experienced. At the present rate of plasma diminishment being experienced, the solar activity phase-shift threshold to the next Ice Age period may be crossed in 30 years, or in the 2050s, most likely. With the primer-fields system gone inactive by then, the climate on Earth will get 40 times colder than the Little Ice Age in the 1600s had been. Ice core evidence promises that. Without the needed preparations for human living in such an environment, 99% of humanity would die of starvation, both by the cold, and by CO2 depletion that diminishes agriculture, as more CO2 becomes dissolved into the sea. With the ‘Primer Fields’ being critical for our very existence, the exploration of them is likewise critical. In the Little Ice Age, between 10% and up to 30% of the populations in Europe had perished by starvation. The last Big Ice Age was evidently vastly harsher. Only 1-10 million people emerged from it alive. That’s all we had after 2 million years of development. We want to do far better this time around; and we can, with large-scale technological infrastructures for our food supply. But will we create them? Will we get the job done in the 30 years that we still have left before the Ice Age starts anew? Will we even consider it?