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Originally posted by bekod
reply to post by Skywatcher2011
no to much activity to be just one volcano i think it has more to do with the fault zone yes it could make a volcano be come more active but the depth and wave is more fault zone look at Ca, and then the big yellow spot (square at the coast ) of WA? OR? cant remember which one then look east UT and ID had some shakers as well.
Weather patterns and seasons are changing, magnetic fields are moving as well as ocean currents, plants, insects, marine life, and animals, are all feeling the effects.
My Hopi friends, (whose village of Old Oraibi is the oldest continuously inhabited community in the United States), tell me that when the ice melts on our North and South Poles, the loss of weight will cause the earth to vibrate like a dog getting out of the water.
Many earthquakes, volcanic irruption’s, and tsunamis will occur at this time. Scientist say, “When the ice is removed, it appears the underlying land would rebound, and the earth’s axis of rotation defined by the North and South Pole would actually shift about one-third of a mile, also affecting the sea level at various points.” [Peter Clark in his report to the journal Science.]
My Hopi friends in their creation story, tell me that the shift will be much larger and the poles will travel a much greater distance.
Paleoseismic results also have shown that a large (M7.0 to 7.5) occurred on a crustal fault within the overriding North American plate in Seattle in about A.D. 900 to 930.
Within the limits of radiocarbon dating, paleoseismic evidence indicates past events occurred in the following time intervals (years before present): 300, 900-1300, 1130-1350, 1500-1700, 2400-2800, 2800-3300 and 3300-3500. The average recurrence time between these events is 500 to 540 years, but time intervals between individual events could be as little as 100 to 300 years and as much as 1,000 years.
It is now accepted that M9.0 earthquakes occur on the Cascadia subduction zone with an average recurrence time of 500 to 600 years. Moreover, because of evidence for intervals of as little as 300 years between these great earthquakes, the region may now be entering a period of potential activity after the 1700 event.
Known eruptive episodes at Glacier Peak during the past 15,000 years. Each episode (depicted by a single icon) represents many individual eruptions. The ages of these episodes, in calendar years before present are corrected from dates based on a radiocarbon time scale. The uncorrected radiocarbon ages for these episodes, which appear in some publications, are 11,200, 5,100, 2,800, 1,800, 1,100, and 300 years before present.