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Originally posted by Fritzthecat
reply to post by SusanFrey
hey dont forget to look up lol
Originally posted by Robin Marks
reply to post by SusanFrey
1. NO I was not aware of a fracking pad that close at all. OMG
2. Not much other than its a hill and we are in a valley the city was founded in the land of two valleys and was a farming community.
3. Yes have been to the Dr. several times this past year for them. It seems I keep one most of the time and the Dr sent me to specialist, who is in turn wanting me to see a dentist to see if I'm grinding my teeth at night and might have TMJ.
4. Yes on the corner of Hwy 64 and Hwy 107
5. North mostly, most of the sound comes from the north too. Will do the experiment with closing the eyes tomorrow for you.
6. I was going to say no, but once in a while I have seen some large trucks with big square boxes on the back of them, if that is a fracking truck. They were blue if that helps any. I would think they would use Hwy 5 to go in and out but I will start paying closer attention. You don't hear much at night at all. It's pretty quiet.
7. Not a lot, I know there was a swarm there a few years ago and have been thru there a few times, but that's about it. It's not a big place.
I'm going to number my questions, because I've got a few.
1. Did you know there is a fracking pad about less than two miles to your north?
2. What do you know about the formation to the north of you?
3. Have you had any ear conditions?
4. Is your son's school in the town proper?
5. In what direction does it feel like the waves are coming from? Forget about where you think the fault is, close your eyes when you sense the next one, and then try to guage the direction, open your eyes, then determine which direction it was? So, two answers really. What direction have you been feeling them? And if different with your eyes closed, what direction?
6. Do you see fracking trucks on the highway near your home?
7 What do you know about Enola?
Sorry. I have a couple thoughts, nothing concrete. If it's any comfort, you're not right on top the fault. That runs from Guy to Greenbrier and beyond. You are nearer to the Enola fault. I really need to research Enola. I've tried and tried, but I keep getting sidetracked and it always pops back in my head. I'll be gone tomorrow so I won't hvae time. If anyone's curious, and bored, hunt down any Enola information you can find. There's a bit on our big list of info I think. I wanted to go through that but haven't. There's definately a few small one popping so try the experiment.
The gases coming out of mud volcanoes have often quite unusual composition and contain elements that are known to be at a high concentration in the mantle of the earth and at a much lower concentration in the sediments and in the outer crust. They clearly represent a very different chemical environment from that of the sedimentary cover. The mounds on the earthquake spots in Enola, Arkansas and in Charlevoix on the St. Lawrence River, can be attributed to the same class of phenomenon as mud volcanoes, only on a much smaller scale.
The other observation was that of a low radio frequency noise that is not normally present, also seen just before the quake (Figure 3); I attribute this to the interruption and reconnection of earth currents normally flowing in the groundwater, as these current paths are interrupted and re-connected by the bubbles of insulating gases that stream through the pores of the rock. Would these and other gas-related precursory effects not form the best line of earthquake investigation, to devise the most important of all, a predictive capability?