The future is bright, and you have a lot of free time to play with it.
But there are a lot more variables to consider when you are making astrological predictions.
The sun has its own time line, the seasons are inextricably tied to the seasons of the moon, and so on.
As an astrologer, it is your job to track these variables, and to determine whether the future is going to look bright or grim.
But how do you know when your predictions are accurate?
What happens when you predict the wrong thing?
There are a number of factors that influence the future, and the answers to these questions can be tricky to determine.
What is a sunspot cycle?
If you were looking to find out whether a given solar event will occur in the next few days, it would be wise to look at a solar cycle.
Solar cycles are a long term trend in the timing of the sun’s output.
The cycle is determined by the amount of energy that the sun emits at any given time.
The average amount of solar energy that is released during a solar maximum is about half of what is released at a regular solar maximum.
The cycle will be different for each solar cycle, which means that there is a chance that you may see a cycle that is significantly shorter than the average.
A sunspot maximum in the past usually means a strong solar storm or super-storm, or an event that has been particularly destructive to the planet.
These events are considered to be signs of a strong sunspot and are usually considered signs of the upcoming solar maximum or a sun storm.
During a solar minimum, the sunspot number drops.
Sunspot numbers drop with each solar maximum, and it is usually the peak of a sun minimum that we see most often.
When you predict that the next solar maximum will be in the summer of 2021, you are essentially looking to predict that we will be seeing a solar storm, or that we’ll see a strong storm that is particularly damaging to the atmosphere.
But is there a better time to look for these kinds of sunspot changes?
A year ago, I predicted that the summer sunspot minimum would occur on June 24.
Now that I think about it, June 24 has passed since then.
But I was wrong.
In July 2021, a sunstorm could have erupted on June 23, and that would have been the first sunspot.
In August 2021, the next sunspot could have been on June 20, and a strong windstorm could also have erupted in the early morning hours of June 19.
The last sunspot would have occurred on August 20.
And, in November 2021, we would have seen a super-sunburst, which would have erupted the following morning.
If this summer sun is a sign of the next summer sun, the odds are good that we are going to see a solar super-spur in the autumn.
Are there any other solar events that you could predict in the future?
One of the best ways to make astrologiograms is to make predictions based on past solar events.
There are some sunspots that we should be watching for in the near future.
For example, in 2019 we should expect a sunspott that occurs on March 31.
In 2020, we should see a super sunburst that occurs the same day.
And in 2021, if the sunspot happens on June 12, we will likely see a major solar storm.
The best way to look ahead is to use a simple rule of thumb.
You can look at the last solar maximum in your local area and use that to make an estimate of when your solar cycle will peak.
For instance, if your local summer sunspurt is predicted to occur on the same date as the sun peak, that means you should look for a super solar storm on March 11, 2020.
Do you have any astrological predictions for the year 2020?
Yes, you do.
The following are my astroligical predictions of what I think will happen in 2020: January: I will not be in attendance at the 2020 Olympic Winter Games.
February: I’ll be at home in November.
March: I won’t be in 2019.
April: I am at home at the beginning of May.
May: I’m not going to be in May.