No! No it was not caused by the moon getting too close. Do you know how many "super moons" we have each year? Let me give you a hint, many more than
major earthquakes which were coincidental with them. They do not cause earthquakes.
Ken Ring (the main proponent) of this, is a fraud, a dangerous fraud.
Oh and I'm in New Zealand, in the Capital, which has been hit reasonably hard. I'm also a scientist.
Ok so I was awake when it hit, I was going over my head about what I had to do in the lab when I got to work .... I live in the Eastbourne area (Days
Bay to be exact) of the Wellington Region. It was the largest Earthquake I've ever felt. I felt the 7.1 in 2010 which started the Christchurch series
of quakes (I was in Dunedin then). Needless to say, I got my wife, pets, and myself up the top of the hills in case of Tsunami. Thankfully no major
waves, though I saw pictures from Lyall Bay (it sort of faces the direction of the earthquake) .... it was nuts.
What is/was also nuts was yesterday. We had so much rain, the rivers started overflowing. The gusts of winds (up to 140 km per hour) also made the CBD
of Wellington a dangerous place to be.
So we've had earth, wind, water, now I am waiting on fire for the full set of classical elements
I know this is a conspiracy site. But can we hold off on the Supermoon #e? It is scientifically unsound. Ken Ring is a fraud.
Yes I did. I am a scientist. I work right beside the government agency which deals with earthquakes. I've talked with the scientists there, and they
do not have any evidence that earthquakes are triggered by the moon. Their word, and data is good enough for me.
a reply to: Virgil Cain
They didn't look anything like that, the lights were behind the clouds.
Even if they were a fair distance away, the Power company has not mentioned that transformers blew during the quake, they have trip fuses that cut the
power if there is a problem. We had power back on within 1.5 hours, so they can't have blown up.
From ground level and with a little cloud cover cover I think it's a pretty good match.
Looks to me like the lights are being reflected off the bottom of the clouds from a semi distant location rather than from behind. All of the videos
show the lights on the horizon and never overhead which would give a better perspective as to where the light is originating from and how it moves.
There doesn't need to be an explosion either - the lines could be sparking or arcing as a result of breakers being blown and the surge having nowhere
to go. It also doesn't have to take a long time to fix - automatic resetting breakers and rerouting the power from central control to isolate the
sections that need a crew for physical damage. You'll notice the lights stay on in the Texas video I posted above and there are no explosions.
The East coast around, mostly north of Kaikoura, lifted up out of the sea by up to 6metres (18ft) by hundreds of km long displacing all the watetr
that previously was on top of it.
The tsunami was small, along he south island east coast, about 1 metre (3 ft)
edit on 1100000033133116 by muzzy because: (no reason
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