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New Madrid *Alert* Strange Rainbow...Birds Fleeing

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posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:12 AM
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The answer is HAARP, shut it down!




posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:14 AM
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Originally posted by SomeCheesyUsername
Does anyone know what HAARP is?????


According to:
en.wikipedia.org...

It is a high frequency radio transmitter that scientists are using to disrupt the ionosphere and measure its effects. The conspiracy is that it causes many natural disasters, but I would need more proof before I jump on that bandwagon.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:16 AM
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I think what you would need to do is a little more reading on the subject. Ignorance is not bliss.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:16 AM
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I am a lurker, but just had to post since no one has caught this.
We are appx. 60 miles south of St. Louis and yesterday we had a 2.5 EQ, which is unheard of.
farmingtonmo.us...

The thing that makes the New Madrid scary for this area is the fact that it has been heavily mined out. There are entire towns sitting on mines. One good quake and this will make Katrina look like a party.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:17 AM
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Originally posted by LDragonFire
Not trying to be harsh, but this isn't news...Now if they start dropping dead suddenly then it's news.

I live here, and Im seeing birds everyday, and I killed a ant yesterday in my apt...sorry I didn't video the incident.



LMAO. Seriously, its birds flying away, it is going to snow pretty bad in that area I see from the weather channel. Who knows...



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:21 AM
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reply to post by Varemia
 


Woops I forgot to respond directly to this comment.

You need to learn about this topic and know more about it instead of as just a conspiracy theory. The information is out there, and I can't convince you, so get to it.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:21 AM
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Originally posted by coolottie
reply to post by ns9504
 
You are all waking up on the wrong side of the bed today, or had a dull nite. He is connecting the Gulf Basin with the New Madrid Fault. It was all over when the BP disaster happened that and earthquake could be a result and there was gas gushing up all around there. I wonder if bad attitudes are related to earthquakes.



No, I'm the daughter of a seismologist with the USGS who is frustrated with the mis-information and lack of critical thinking.

The issue is not when the New Madrid will have a big quake because it will (scientifically proven).

What everyone should be discussing is preparation. Because there haven't been "reminder quakes" like in California, people aren't ready, buildings and bridges aren't built to withstand large quakes, local and state emergency personnel are not prepared for a widespread emergency of this kind (which is one of the reasons for the Shake Out drills). Are you ready? Do you know what to do and how to survive without electricity, water, $, etc. for up to 2 weeks? What about your kids? Or pets? Do you know how to make your home safe? How to evacuate? Blah blah blah

It is just amazing to me how people are focused on When is it coming? Now? Soon? Look at all the mag 2 swarms!

Earthquakes are not like tornados and hurricanes. You don't always get to know until it happens. But you can still be prepared, physically, mentally, emotionally.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:22 AM
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reply to post by SomeCheesyUsername
 


No you don't need to read about it, you just need to watch youtube videos about it.

They're the best sources on the subject.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:24 AM
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reply to post by Chadwickus
 
Now that was some real research way to go. But your reseach doesn't account for the two breaches in the earth magnetic field, That is the big whammmy for earthquakes, volcanos and anything else. You really brought some good info to the subject and the theory has not totally been proven because it is still on going right now. Good Job



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:28 AM
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As I've said in previous posts - I live in Arkansas.

I STILL see birds, ants and other wild life.

I'm not saying an earth quake isn't possible - but who ever it was saying the animals were gone is not looking around close enough.

They are still here and doing their thing.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:29 AM
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reply to post by coolottie
 

You're quite welcome, coolottie- any time. Thanks for the heads up about the solar site- the Sun is beginning to enter a new spot maximum cycle, and flares have been frequent for months. It's the coronal mass ejections that are the most dangerous, and no one knows what will happen until they get here; they are slow-moving and take about 3 or 4 days to arrive. There were a few last August or so that thankfully didn't cause problems. Presently the Sun has a big hole in the corona & there is a new thread here on ATS about it.

In California there is a term called "earthquake weather". It doesn't apply to all quakes; climate in the state on the coast, where most quakes occur, is cool & rainy from November to April (about 40 degrees most places) and hot & dry the rest of the year. Any deviation from the norm- rain in summer with odd rainbows- is earthquake weather to most people. Take care all of you!

edit on 1-2-2011 by RomaMayLi because: punctuation



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:29 AM
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The first link is to a good picture of a similar 'rainbow' the OP and others were mentioning.
The next, is a collection of different "sky effects".

www.atoptics.co.uk...

www.atoptics.co.uk...



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:31 AM
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reply to post by Chadwickus
 


I hope Youtube has tutorials about atmoshperic physics, electromagnetic radiation, and such.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:32 AM
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Originally posted by daryllyn
I wonder if we would feel it in Ohio? Does anyone know?


If the New Madrid popped, it's fair to say you would "feel" it being as the Great Lakes will be heading straight for the Gulf of Mexico.

This would be a game ender folks... Don't kid yourselves. Curious though (on a serious note). Why are the birds featured heading North? Sorry if its already been answered.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:34 AM
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Originally posted by RomaMayLi

In California there is a term called "earthquake weather". It doesn't apply to all quakes; climate in the state on the coast, where most quakes occur, is cool & rainy from November to April (about 40 degrees most places) and hot & dry the rest of the year. Any deviation from the norm- rain in summer with odd rainbows- is earthquake weather to most people. Take care all of you!

edit on 1-2-2011 by RomaMayLi because: punctuation


Nope - this info from earthquake.usgs.gov...

"Q: Is there earthquake weather?

A: In the 4th Century B.C., Aristotle proposed that earthquakes were caused by winds trapped in subterranean caves. Small tremors were thought to have been caused by air pushing on the cavern roofs, and large ones by the air breaking the surface. This theory lead to a belief in earthquake weather, that because a large amount of air was trapped underground, the weather would be hot and calm before an earthquake. A later theory stated that earthquakes occurred in calm, cloudy conditions, and were usually preceded by strong winds, fireballs, and meteors.

However, there is no connection between weather and earthquakes. They are the result of geologic processes within the earth and can happen in any weather and at any time during the year. Earthquakes originate miles underground. Wind, precipitation, temperature, and barometric pressure changes affect only the surface and shallow subsurface of the Earth. Earthquakes are focused at depths well out of the reach of weather, and the forces that cause earthquakes are much larger than the weather forces. Earthquakes occur in all types of weather, in all climate zones, in all seasons of the year, and at any time of day. Sometimes, we are asked: "Do earthquakes change the weather in any way? Earthquakes themselves do not cause weather to change. Earthquakes, however, are a part of global tectonics, a process that often changes the elevation of the land and its morphology. Tectonics can cause inland areas to become coastal or vice versa. Changes significant enough to alter the climate occur over millions of years."



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:34 AM
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reply to post by OptimisticPessimist
 


Thanks for the links! It's great to have a site that shows all of these meteorological effects at once. I had no idea that there were so many or what caused them.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:40 AM
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reply to post by ns9504
 
Oh we have been discussing that, and had a lot of questions and answers about what to do before a quake, during a quake, and after a quake. They tell the children in school to get under their desk but it was posted that a lot of children died in a quake because they got under their desks. I read that you get away from buildings as far as you can and not in your car. It would be great if you could clear this up for us. You are what we are looking for to know what to do. The animal thing has been going on and get more crazy in the last few days. Glad you joined in this Thread.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:43 AM
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reply to post by MentorsRiddle
 


Is it possible that they live in a different part of Arkansas and the conditions are drastically different there, compared to where you reside?



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:43 AM
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reply to post by ns9504
 

Like I said, it's "earthquake weather" to most people. Lots of debate on both sides of the fence. You're correct, but people in California will tell you it's true that such weather exists. Having studied geology, I know that there are theories that quakes can be triggered by the orbit of the Moon as well as the Earth's orbit around the Sun, & that the Sun's spots & flares, etc. could be responsible also (which have an effect on weather, too) but there's no way we can predict an earthquake just yet; the science has yet to be developed.



posted on Feb, 1 2011 @ 07:44 AM
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reply to post by coolottie
 


Thanks, it's not my research though.

The kp index is the best indication of the strength of solar winds and CME's entering the magnetosphere, however it enters, including through holes in the magnetosphere.




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