Anomaly has occurred in the Earth’s magnetic field

On June 23, in the Preston laboratory in the UK, magnetometers recorded strange fluctuations in the planet’s magnetic field, which lasted about half an hour. To this day, scientists cannot pinpoint what happened.

When Stuart Green, the head of the British laboratory, saw an anomaly, he first decided to check information about the speed of the solar wind. Surprisingly, that day there were no flows that could “excite” the magnetic field.

Stewart decided to contact his colleagues from other countries. As it turned out, a magnetic anomaly took place not only over the UK, but rather around the world. Scientists began to come up with various theories to explain what happened.

In physics, what happened is called a “continuous pulsation.” One can imagine a swaying sheet of paper on which someone is blowing. The solar wind can have a similar effect on the magnetosphere. However, as determined, there was no solar wind on June 23.

It is known that a magnetic field is formed as a result of processes in the Earth’s core. Consequently, the true cause of vibrations can be hidden underground.

In the core, according to scientists, something is really happening. For example, in Siberia the temperature is rapidly increasing.

So far, no one can say what exactly happens in the core. To study processes, you need not only experience, but also equipment. An anomaly can worsen the condition of people or cause earthquakes.

Unlock exclusive content with Anomalien PLUS+ Get access to PREMIUM articles, special features and AD FREE experience Learn More. Follow us on Facebook, Instagram, X (Twitter) and Telegram for BONUS content!
Default image
Jake Carter

Jake Carter is a researcher and a prolific writer who has been fascinated by science and the unexplained since childhood.

He is not afraid to challenge the official narratives and expose the cover-ups and lies that keep us in the dark. He is always eager to share his findings and insights with the readers of, a website he created in 2013.

Leave a Reply