The May/June 2021 eclipse season (and Covid-19)

So, what’s up?

The next eclipse season is knocking on our doors! A total lunar eclipse of 26 May 2021 will be followed by an annular solar eclipse on 10 June, making for some strong ‘vibes’ that will restructure the geomagnetic fields and could bring some profound changes to one of the most densely populated and strategically important continents, Europe. Judging by the ACG maps, both eclipses will have a considerable effect on this part of the globe. The Sun/MC and Moon/IC line of the lunar eclipse runs along the 10° east longitude, with the accompanying nodes at about 16.5° east, whereas the consequent solar eclipse will run along exactly the same longitude, 16.5° east, with the nodes at 7° east. The combined effect means that the region between 7° and 17° east is going to be particularly vulnerable to stronger dynamics in nature, politics, and – possibly – the current pandemic. It is the region of middle and eastern Europe, particularly the last, partly because the squares of the eclipse line to the ASC/DESC line are covering that part, and partly because of the stress on the 16.5 degrees.

The other regions mostly affected by both eclipses are going to be Africa (especially the middle part), Indonesia, China, US East Coast, and Alaska.

The June solar eclipse was pre-activated in late December 2020/early January 2021 by an exact transit of the nodes over the eclipse degree. Petrinja, a small Croatian town situated at 16°E 17′, was hit by a strong earthquake on 29 December 2020!  The quake was of magnitude 6.4 and caused considerable damage. So, the first question is: are we to expect another earthquake shortly in that region? Or some other calamity happening along the 16.5 east longitude? The line continues down through central Africa.

26 May 2021 Total Lunar Eclipse – World


10 June 2021 Annular Solar Eclipse – World


The next question is: is covid-19 going to ‘relocate’ again, causing more damage in the parts of the world where it has come into remission by now, or where the numbers of the sick have become relatively low, due to the strict measures that were in use in the recent month, and, of course, due to the vaccinations? We can only hope. But if the virus spreads to the African continent, it is sure to cause more damage.

But is that logical? I have followed the covid ‘track’ ever since the outbreak of the pandemic, aligning the strongest affected areas to the current eclipses. It surely does work! When I first predicted the new epidemic in an interview for a Slovenian magazine in January 2019 – saying that 2019 would be a relatively calm year but 2020 would be full of shocking events, and that we could be in for a big epidemic in 2020 – I mentioned China and USA as the possible sources of trouble. China it was because the 26 December 2019 annular solar eclipse mostly affected that region!

26 December 2019 Annular Solar Eclipse – World


In India, an extremely steep rise in the disease has been observed since mid-March 2021, mostly caused by a double-mutated version of the virus. This version (B1617) was first identified in October 2020. Now experts are a little confused because they do not know (yet) how to link the then remission of the disease in India with this new version. If it is more contagious than others, why didn’t it start spreading as early as October 2020 when it was discovered or when it apparently originated? On the other hand, a strong second wave started in many parts of the world in October. Now, if you look at my blog from December 2019, I predicted an epidemic for 2020, but I focused on October. In my next blog post, that of March 12, 2020, I pointed out that the June eclipse will mostly endanger ​​India – not only in terms of disease but also flooding. Between May and August 2020, floods occurred in NW India (Assam), affecting 5 million people. However, every eclipse is active for at least half a year, so the October 2020 emergence of this apparently dangerous double mutation of the virus in India is obviously also linked to this eclipse.

Neptune-Pluto parallel, exact in October 2020

Covid-19 surge in October 2020:

21 June 2020 Total Solar Eclipse – World

However, scientists currently fear the possibility that this new version of the virus is dangerous because it is (probably) more contagious than the others, and because the existing vaccines might not protect people from it, or not protect them enough. If this is true, and if the virus has already spread across Europe, the prospects for an end to the pandemic in Europe are poor. Based on the fact that the next two eclipses will have a strong impact in this region, of course, although there is also the possibility of a new outbreak in China or Africa.

There are numerous other ways in which any of the affected areas could suffer from the eclipse, of course. How about poor crops due to (for example) the locust surge in Africa, or extreme heat and drought, or another devastating flood season in China?

More on that in one of my next blogs. Until then, I wish you a Happy Eclipse Season 🙂


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