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Using Vedic Knowledge to Predict Natural Disasters, Rain and Climate Change

Astro-meteorologist S Ramachandran claims that it is possible to predict natural disasters, rains, flood and climate change using Vedic astro-meteorology based on ancient texts like Brihad Samhita. The predictions are based on planetary behavior and alignment of planets with star in particular zodiac written down in Vedic scriptures.

 S Ramachandran claims that he had correctly predicted many natural disasters.

Vedic texts explain the inter-planetary relationships and the struggle between their orbiting positions and the effect of their disturbance on sun and earth.

 He is of the view that a competent and unbiased team of vedic scholars and meteorologists working together on his findings will be able to create a efficient warning system in advance regarding rains and floods.
Deccan Chronicle writes
The southwest monsoon was almost a washout with about 50 per cent deficiency in most parts of the country, astro-meteorologist S. Ramachandran said Sunday. 
“I predicted this November last year whereas India Meteorological Department admitted deficiency only this week,” he told DC.
Northwest India will be the worst hit. There is some cheer, though. 
Mr Ramachandran said the best rainfall of the season would happen between July third week and September 15. He said he had correctly predicted rain during June 11-20. 
“My published forecast in 2011, that global temperatures would be higher this year, has come true. “My calculations show Chennai will have floods between mid-November and mid-December.” 
‘I predict natural disasters using vedic knowledge’ 
Winter this year will set in early, even by mid-October, with night temperatures dropping lower than normal levels, according to astro-meteorologist S. Ramachandran, who has several proven predictions of weather and natural calamities come true in the past — from the devastating Kandla (Gujarat) cyclone in June 1998 to the Sumatra earthquake (2004), Mumbai-Chennai floods (2005), Chinese quake (2008), monsoon failure in the country (2009), Thane cyclone (December 2011), etc. 
“The Guchol typhoon now threatening countries in the Pacific, such as east China, Taiwan and south Japan, was forecast by me in December 2011 itself and had been carried in the media”, said Ramachandran, flaunting the newspaper clippings to prove his claim. 
“Also, typhoon Mawar that lashed Philippines and Japan was predicted by me with specific dates,” he said. 
Ramchandran’s interest in astrology began in early ’90s following a personal incident. 
He went deep into ancient texts such as Jyotida Vishayamritham and was fascinated to find Indian astrology “as stout and strong as any western science”. 
From thereon, he moved into astro-meteorology through various texts such as Brihit Samhita. 
In Vedic astro-meteorology, the geocentric study has divided the solar system into two parts for studying the behaviour patterns — one among the planets between sun and earth and the second among planets beyond earth. 
They also provide significance to the alignment of plants with a particular star in the zodiac. For instance, the 2004 tsunami which occurred on a full moon day, owing to a particular inter-planetary struggle and the effect was delivered by moon aligning with Mrigasrisham (Orionis), Ramachandran explained.
“In contrast to my study, done with limited resources, yielding accurate forecasts well ahead of time, I have found that the IMD predictions have failed many times, despite their huge infrastructure, resources and manpower, besides international collaborations”, said Ramachandran, listing out a few IMD ‘mishaps’. 
“I do not want to fight the IMD. I only want to argue they are missing out a very important and authentic part of our own scientific repository of planetary behaviour written down in Vedic scriptures. 
These texts explain the inter-planetary relationships and the struggle between their orbiting positions and the effect of their disturbance on sun and earth.
The modern weatherman only uses the wind pattern and pressure systems in the ocean to forecast weather; this will be accurate only for a couple of days. 
Many a time their forecasts for longer period such as 15 days have gone wayward because they have not perfected the study of these pressure systems”, said the ‘Vedic’ weatherman, who prepares his geocentric planetary graph for every year using data from the NASA website and juxtaposes the sutras, which are the formulae available in Vedic texts, to forecast weather and quakes. 
“I am willing to share whatever work I have done in this research with a competent and unbiased team of vedic scholars and meteorologists in order to accomplish 100 per cent accurate forecasting system, which will benefit mankind across the globe,” he said. 
“Once perfected, we will be able to forecast extreme weather conditions and natural calamities and public tables similar to NASA’s eclipse tables for 7,000 years”, he said.