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Also, when people in other parts of the country are also suddenly hearing it louder at the same time is another reason I started thinking about it. Maybe with a combination of individuals who are sensitive to hearing these things, as well as increased solar activity, the weakening of the Earth's magnetic field, as well as holes in Earth's magnetosphere...(and I imagine many other things besides), perhaps this is more to our puzzle?
Tom Moir, professor at Massey University's Institute of Information and Mathematical Sciences in Auckland, are the one who did the recording of what's now being called the "Auckland hum."
Originally posted by nitro67
reply to post by Roald
YES! Very similar to this noise. Where did you find that recording?
HAARP is invoked perhaps more often than any other single hypothesis as a cause of the Hum. One Hum sufferer describes himself as ‘‘HAARPooned’’. However, there is a significant problem in attributing the Hum to HAARP: reports of the Hum predate HAARP. There are reliable reports of the Hum in the United States in 1991, 1992, and 1993 (e.g., Taos, New Mexico) and well-documented reports in the United Kingdom that go back to at least the early 1970s. Although research into ionospheric heating dates back to the 1960s, the HAARP facility itself does not appear to have been fully operational until the mid-1990s. There is an additional logical problem in attributing the Hum to HAARP- generated low-frequency radio waves. These waves apparently can travel for ‘‘thousands of kilometers’’ without significant attenuation, yet the Hum appears to be a local phenomenon confined to several tens of kilometers
TACAMO aircraft and associated VLF transmissions are in many ways coincident in time and space with Hum reports. For security reasons, the precise areas in which TACAMO aircraft operate are classified. The only public information that the US Navy provides is that one squadron of planes is deployed to cover the Atlantic Ocean, the other to cover the Pacific. Historically, the area with the most Hum reports is the United Kingdom. A prime operating area for US submarines—especially during the Cold War—would have been the North Atlantic, with the United Kingdom a logical base of operations for communication functions. Although it may be possible that Hum reports in the United Kingdom date back to as early as the 1940s, widespread reports appear to date back to the early 1970s or mid 1960s. This is about the same period of time that TACAMO aircraft first became operational.
Bangor Sub Base manages the third largest collection of nuclear weapons in the country, with approximately 1,700 Trident missiles either stored at its hill-top depot, or onboard its fleet of eight Trident submarines which still roam the seas on secret missions. The base covers over 7,000 acres on the shores of Hood Canal, in Puget Sound, and was activated as a sub base in 1977, after being established as a munitions depot in World War Two. Base closures elsewhere have led to recent growth at Bangor, and now over 10,000 people work at the base.
20 miles W of Seattle, two miles E of Poulsbo
Naval Radio Station [NAVRADSTA], Jim Creek Naval Radio Station (T), Jim Creek, Oso, WA
The United States Navy VLF radio transmitter and Antenna are located at Jim Creek, in Oso, Washington. The primary mission of this radio site is to provide radio transmitting capabilities for the Pacific submarine fleet. Established in the 1950's, the transmitting system developed for the site remains 'state -of-the-art' in producing low frequency emissions world-wide. Located near Arlington, Washington, in the foothills of the Cascades, north of Seattle, the site has 5,000 largely forested acres.