posted on Apr, 7 2011 @ 11:18 PM
I just went outside to have a smoke. Yes, I know it's bad for me. I was looking up into the sky and wondering. Wondering why the hell I was so intent
on telling this story. I wondered, why the hell aren't I finishing my novel. Why the hell aren't I focused on how to fix my own mess of a life? I
was wondering about alot of things?
Because this story is of the utmost importantance. Unlike the mysteries in my human story. This situation is strictly physics. It's scientfic and has
a logical, measurable reason. When I was staring toward heaven, I saw what was happening deep under the ground. I am right. The fluid is migrating and
the clusters are from restricted waterflows. This means the ground beneath those of you that live in Arkansas, is being blasted apart into smaller and
smaller pieces. The main fault was caused when the earth was split by the pressure of water forced under the unstable layers of porous rock. Before
the quakes were driven by the pressure of the injection pumps. Now a rainstorm and the flow is destablizing the rock. It's like like erosion. And if
you remember that Lake Penergeir, I spelled that wrong I suppose, as you have more water flow, this increases the rate of erosion, which opens the
passageway more, which in turn allows more water flow. You get the idea. It becomes a cascade.
I can't say that a total destablizing event will set off a chain reaction of earthquakes in the very near future. But I can say that it's inevitable
because it's a process. The process is already underway. It's happening now. The disaster is unfolding. Sometimes these processes take years. Maybe
not. The only certain thing is that the ground is falling to pieces.
There's one big difference between Arkansas and Yellowstone. It's the type of rock. Yellowstone's rock is volcanic and glassy. It's not that easy
to erode. That's why the swarmearthquakes and the geyers don't react too drastically. If they did, there would be an eruption. But Arkansas is all
sandstone and limestone, and shale, these are not resistant to water.
That's the story.