When one performs research such as this, one needs to consider the results and how they might be applied. Although each of the previously-mentioned factors separately may have small percentages, when they cluster together – or one of those factors is in very high focus, one might observe some striking examples.
Examples shown will be fatal incidents not included in the experimental databases. Remember, these are not fatal aircraft accidents under examination – but fatal aircraft incidents.
Japan Airlines flight 123, on 12 August 1985 is our first example – with but a single factor tied into the rest of the chart.
This chart has the mentioned Moon in Gemini – but there is much more going on with that Moon.
The Moon is Void Of Course (as Lilly says “Things hardly go” this does not mean things don’t happen or nothing will come of the matter as many seem to think – it means things happen with great difficulty. Things go hard), Peregrine , and opposes Neptune. The Moon’s Domicile ruler, Mercury, is retrograde, and Peregrine. Mercury’s wide opposition to a retrograde and Peregrine Jupiter on the ascendant exacerbates the issue.
The aircraft suffered mechanical failures 12 minutes into the flight and 32 minutes later crashed into two ridges of Mount Takamagahar. There was total of 520 deaths and four survivors.
Moving from a one-factor chart to a multi- factor chart, we will take a look at when several different factors were in play.
The Moon was once again Void of Course in Gemini. Cancer was, on the MC, Venus was in Leo in the 11th House, and the Sun was in the 12th House, all five of those features were previously identified.
Here are the fatal aircraft incident charts for that date, places and time that had those factors:
Of course, this is from 11 September 2001. They are fatal aircraft incidents in which nearly 3,000 people died.
To look at another chart, here is something a bit different:
This chart has absolutely none of the previously identified factors. It is, of course, from US Airways Flight 1549 – which struck a flock of Canada Geese during its initial climb out, lost engine power, and ditched in the Hudson River off midtown Manhattan. The incident became known as the “Miracle on the Hudson”.
There was obviously an aircraft incident/accident – but there were no fatalities. Since the study was studying aircraft incident fatalities, one would expect this chart not to fit a pattern for those.
And most especially:
Robert Blumberg – who entered more than 3000 charts himself
For help and support:
Mark McDounaugh and AstroDatabank
Madalyn Hillis-Dineen and Astrolabe
My former U.S. Force air traffic controller colleagues.