Saturday, 12 March 2011, 6:40 pm
KEN RING’S EARTHQUAKE WARNING FOR 20 MARCH 2011 IN NZ
If what Ken Ring says is true, the forecast catch includes Taupo and Auckland, which will affect the Waikato River, expecting 14 Dams within this catchment to collapse, which will flood out lowlands of Hamilton – Ngaruawahia – Huntly between 17-22 March 2011, and a month following this.
For those that don’t know, the theory on the forecasting of earthquakes is a combination of unique factors all occurring at the same time, they relate to:
– Perigee (closest earth moon distance for the month)
– Moons Phase (full moon or new moon)
– King Tide (around the time of the king tide which varies in duration and strength)
– Moon Distance from earth (being a bigger impact the closest the moon is to the earth)
– Other Solar Influences
On the graph below you can see the pattern of earthquake timings. As can be seen, the potential for another is indicated around the 20th March. We suggest to give or take a few days because this doesn’t occur on one single day, rather it is a short period of time where a trend may be occurring.
We may note that stronger earthquakes occur when all unique factors are happening at once, particularly with larger king tides and closer perigees (closest distance from earth to moon for the month). It is worth noting that the moon will be the closest to the earth for the whole year on the 20th March, and the closest since 1993 and won’t be as close again until 2016. This does not mean it is massively closer than at other closest-perigees in recent years, only that it is among the closer dates.
The top 25 earthquakes are listed below where they have occurred in Christchurch. The table does not include the hundreds of smaller quakes that occur between king tides. Smaller events that come within a day or so may be considered aftershocks, as waves may be after a large tide. But larger shakes that happen a month later may be considered as new events.
April may be the last month in this sequence because after that, the moon starts to move further away, in terms of earth – moon distance, and loses gravitational influence. Also solar factors e g the Jupiter / Saturn opposition, which cause increased radiation that affect earth’s magnetic field, diminish. There are therefore two main periods to be vigilante around, 19-21 March and 17-18 April, after which perhaps people might consider returning to the area to rebuild. There may still be smaller tremors later, but with less potential for the same scale of destruction.
A short visit to Wikipedia, or Google, requesting “moon and earthquakes”, will reveal that the theory is not made up by us, but constitutes a large body of respected scientific research worldwide. e.g. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/User:Wikinaut/Moon-Earthquake-Theory
Other published studies include:
Earth Tides Can Trigger Shallow Thrust Fault Earthquakes
Extract: A recent study of seismicity in Japan, showed Earthquake-Tidy correlation in sub regions, with the best correlations found in regions that experienced a large earthquake. Our study shows a statistically significant increase in triggering of globally distributed large tectonic events (M>5.5) with increasing tidal stress amplitudes”
Are Earthquakes Encouraged by High Tides?
Extract: Solid-earth tides are caused by the pull of the moon and sun’s gravity on the Earth. The Earth’s solid mass has enough elasticity that it behaves similarly to ocean tides but to a much lesser degree.
China Earthquake predicted by relationship with lunar-tide cycles and other unusual activity
Extract: “In China on February 4, 1975, the people of Haicheng were successfully evacuated right before a 7.3 magnitude earthquake hit the school! The decision to evacuate the city was taken primarily because of the strange behavior of animals. Most of the city was destroyed but all of the people in the city were evacuated before the earthquake. Almost 90,000 lives were saved. A retired‚ geologist from California, says that he can predict an earthquake just by counting missing pet ads in the newspaper and correlating this relationship to lunar-tide cycles. He claims to have 75% accuracy using this method. James has been saving and counting missing pet ads for many.
Evidence for tidal triggering of earthquakes from statistical analysis of global data
These are what is called “peer review” articles They show the international science community is very actively linking moon positions to earthquakes. Lately the geonet sciences have also expressed the need to take care around 19-21 March, which backs us up.
This is Ken Ring’s original 230-page book. It describes the three main cycles of the Moon and how when they combine they can create extreme weather events. It contains enough to get you started.
Free Book Website: http://www.predictweather.com/ArticleShow.aspx?ID=335&type=home
Click here: http://www.predictweather.co.nz/Details.aspx?id=133.
Also a review and way to freely download from here:
One may also want to track what is unfolding at the James Berkland website http://www.syzygyjob.com/index.php?option=com_smf&Itemid=35
Here is the 103 p-wave from the great Japan quake going RIGHT OVER the Jalisco/Acapolco area as well as the 140 going over South America:
Baja Sur & Jalisco, Acapolco & Chile, Argentina Watch: 6.0+ this supermoon
« on: March 12, 2011, 10:51:33 AM »
For general information In geography, the antipodes of any place on Earth is its antipodal point; that is, the region on the Earth’s surface which is diametrically opposite to it. Two points which are antipodal to one another are connected by a straight line through the centre of the Earth. Full article at Wikipedia.
The last time the moon was this close to the earth was 16 years ago.
Markets, geopolitics and history aside, you can’t get there from here if you don’t get out of Mother Nature’s way. First and foremost, that means being mindful of the March 19 full moon 28° 48′ Virgo. It’s arguably the year’s most extreme SuperMoon, for a couple of reasons: it’s the closest SuperMoon of the year, occurring within an hour of lunar perigee (the Moon’s closest approach to Earth): the Moon will look huge when it rises at sunset. And being so close to the vernal equinox, this SuperMoon occurs within hours of the moment the full moon crosses the celestial equator from north to south, just as the Sun crosses in the opposite direction. That makes this a major geophysical stress window, centered on the actual alignment date but in effect from the 16th through the 22nd. Of course you can expect the usual: a surge in extreme tides along the coasts, a rash of moderate-to-severe seismic activity (including magnitude 5+ earthquakes, tsunami and volcanic eruptions), and most especially in this case a dramatic spike in powerful storms with heavy precipitation, damaging winds and extreme electrical activity. Floods are a big part of the picture in this case, although some of these will be dry electrical storms that spark fast-spreading wildfires.
Being planetary in scale, there’s no place on our home planet that’s beyond the range of a SuperMoon, so it wouldn’t hurt to make ready wherever you are or plan to be during the March 16-22 SuperMoon risk window. That said, possible zones of special vulnerability may be indicated by astro-locality mapping this particular SuperMoon alignment. Among these are longitudinal meridian lines defining a swath of elevated risk running through North and Central America from Chicago at the eastern edge to Winnipeg and Mexico City on the west. This same longitudinal swath crosses the poles to sketch out a similar swath in Asia, through Siberia, eastern India, Bangladesh, Nepal, western China and Mongolia. In addition, horizon arcs sweep from New Zealand through the Pacific across to the Russian side of the Bering Strait, across Greenland and Iceland, and down through northern and western Europe and west Africa.
The March 19 SuperMoon is by far the most significant storm and seismic indicator this month, but it’s not the only one. Lesser geocosmic shock windows also up the ante for unusually strong storms and moderate to severe seismic activity (including magnitude 5+ earthquakes, subsequent tsunami, and volcanic eruptions). These lesser windows include March 1-7 (surrounding the new moon on the 4th), March 23-26 (bracketing the lunar south declination peak on the 25th), and from late on the 31st on into early April.