Climate Change: Visions of the Future

About the Author:

Jeanne Mayell is a professional intuitive and author who gives private life readings and offers tools to help people develop their psychic abilities. In 2015, Mayell was named by Coast to Coast AM radio as one of America’s most gifted Tarot readers. Holding Master Degrees from the Harvard School of Public Health and the Harvard Graduate School of Education, an MA in Counseling Psychology from Framingham State University, and published in The Atlantic and other national journals, she is not only a gifted intuitive, but brings an academic and intellectual perspective to the world of psychic readings and intuition training. Sensing that an era of profound and accelerated change is upon us, Mayell has been teaching people to expand the intuitive gifts we are all born with. In this way, we will be able to navigate the coming changes for ourselves, our families and others. She teaches classes in Tarot, Prophecy, Positive Psychology, and mindfulness — all ways to find inner guidance. Mayell has also worked as a health writer (Atlantic Monthly, American Health Magazine, and EastWest Journal), and was the Massachusetts Medicaid Director, a policy analyst for the City of New York’s health and welfare programs, and a research consultant on national health and welfare programs. She has co-authored two books on health and welfare and is currently writing a book on intuition and the Tarot.


  1. Blue 02/23/2019 at 3:44 pm - Reply

    The sad thing is these predictions have been made by others also, which does make one stop and think. A good friend of mine who was extremely psychic said to me often that it’s likely that the Gulf Stream would change, which would have enormous impact on the weather (see for example this newspaper article . Let’s hope we are all wrong and somehow it’s all averted…Thanks Jeanne for your article.

  2. Loafy 01/13/2019 at 8:18 am - Reply

    Hello Jeanne! how about the world population count in the early to mid 20’s?

    • Jeanne Mayell 01/13/2019 at 8:32 pm - Reply

      Hi leafy. Thanks for bringing up the issue. It’s a big issue with wide ranging implications for the future. It will determine much of our future and involves demographics — the growth by socioeconomic groups and by racial ethnic breakdown. And growth by region. I will open a topic in the forum for people to contribute their knowledge and questions.

      I have not studied it but took a look at UN projectiona. Unless there is a major cataclysmic event which neither I nor anyone who reads with me has seen happening in the 20’s, the world population will go from 7.7 billion to 8.7 Billion between now and 2030. The UN says our planet cannot feed more than 10 billion and we will reach 10 billion after 2050.

      That figure doesn’t take into account changes in diet that will make food production go further. It also doesn’t take into account that food production will suffer from climate setbacks. If nothing changes in other words we can’t feed more than 10 billion people.

      The hardest hit will be places whose populations are growing the fastest—Asia and Africa and at the same time where there will be serious drought and bad weather as well as greatest poverty.

      In the US, the problem will be in soaring food prices. The last 30 years have see. Huge rises in health care prices and real estate prices. The next 30 years will see huge rises in food prices. That’s a psychic not statistical projection. Just feel it. But people will find ways to soften the impact with home gardens and livestock and a rise in small farms. But I’m digressing.

  3. andrew Mccluskey 01/04/2019 at 6:11 pm - Reply

    Could a large lake be built to drain off the rising water from climate change.

    • Jeanne Mayell 01/04/2019 at 9:05 pm - Reply

      Andrew, welcome to our community. That’s an interesting question that helps us get a sense of the situation we are in. The consensus among environmental fluid experts is that it would be impossible. Here’s a good article. Remember that the seas cover 70% of the globe. To reduce the sea level rise by only 1 ft, you would need 3 ft of water on all the earth’s land. If the seas rise just 20 feet, (and eventually they will rise 220 feet), a rough calculation is that the lake would cover the whole U.S. and be about 70 feet deep, give or take 10 feet. Once all the earth’s ice melts, and it will melt, that lake will be 700 feet deep not to mention, how the heck are we going to move all that water to heights that are way above seal level? The Dutch are the best experts in the world on dealing with living below sea level. And no, they don’t do it by building lakes. But the amount of sea level rise we are looking at is many times greater than what the Dutch have faced.

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