Unexplained Spiral Vortex Appears on Mexican Weather Radar
Weather radar pictures have emerged of what appears to be a huge spiral vortex covering the entire country of Mexico on December 26th. Could it be a ghost of some hurricane past or worse – a ghostly prediction of a hurricane future? Is it related to other strange spirals seen on radar displays around the world?
The video posted on the Internet shows a series of radar images of the spiral. It reportedly began on December 26th and was still there as of this writing on December 31st. It strangely appears only on National Weather Service radar centered in Mexico City (named Catedral for the Metropolitan Cathedral – Catedral Metropolitana). If it’s a malfunction, there’s no mention of it on the display nor anywhere else. Could it be something else?
This isn’t the first time a mysterious spiral has appeared on Mexican weather radar. This spiral was seen on October 28th, 2012, and a similar one was reported in 2014, both appearing to have no official or unofficial explanations.
Another strange circle reportedly appeared on Australian weather radar on January 15th, 2010. This nearly-perfect circle covered hundreds of square miles yet there was no mention of any unusual weather that could have caused it.
Strange circle on weather radar over Australia
In 2009, a famous spiral anomaly was seen and photographed over many parts of Norway and Sweden on December 8th. The spiral was blue and grey, lasted nearly 3 minutes and was similar to a previous (but not as bright) spiral a month before.
Mysterious spiral over Norway in 2009
Thousands reported the spiral to various agencies with no explanations … until the following day when the Russian Defense Ministry admitted it was a failed test of a SLBM RSM-56 Bulava missile, one that had already failed in 6 out of 13 prior launches.
Since there appear to no eyewitness accounts of the mysterious spiral on Mexican radar, it has some other cause. But what? Malfunction? Secret government test? HAARP? UFO interference? Something else?
Thanks to: http://mysteriousuniverse.org