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Originally posted by OldCorp
Any particular reason this was moved to Skunk Works? Isn't that like a "demotion" for threads that are full of BS?edit on 1/10/2012 by OldCorp because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by Trublbrwing
That was awesome, most people get so freaked out they forget to film it or take a picture. The fact that you were relatively silent adds to the credibility as far as I'm concerned, you were obviously seeing something unusual.
The lights seemed to be playing "leap frog" from right to left in the video, is this how you saw it as well?
Originally posted by PatriotsPride
Earth Changes?Unexplained Crevice Appears in Michigan
(visit the link for the full news article)
A large crevice,stretching almost two football fields,suddenly appeared in the wood near Birch Creek.
MENOMINEE TOWNSHIP-It's a geological phenomenon that has both authorities and Menominee Township residents scratching their heads.
edit on 7-10-2010 by PatriotsPride because: I misspelled earth
Unexplained Crack Splits UP Backyard
Updated: Wednesday, 06 Oct 2010, 11:11 AM CDT
Published : Tuesday, 05 Oct 2010, 9:36 PM CDT
BIRCH CREEK, Mich. - A Michigan family's property has a sudden unexplained divide.
A large unexplained crack now runs 200 yards through the Salewsky family's property, eight miles north of Menominee in Birch Creek.
The family thinks it happened yesterday around 9:00 in the morning. The ground raised five feet up, taking trees along for the ride.
Some cracks were up two feet wide and five feet deep.
"The house shook, the chairs shook," Doug Salewsky said. "The logs weren't there when I piled them."
Salewsky doesn't know what caused his backyard to split in two and neither do police.
There have been no recent reports of any earthquakes in the area.
People specializing in geological surveying are being called in to try and explain the phenomenon.
On Monday morning, 04 October 2010, a large noise and shaking were observed in a small area north of the town of Menominee, in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula. The following day, a local resident returned to the site of a fallen tree that was being removed for firewood, and observed a large crack in the ground. This feature was reported to local officials, who contacted Michigan Tech, and the news media.
On Sunday, 09 October, Dr Wayne Pennington, Chair of the Department of Geological and Mining Engineering and Sciences of Michigan Technological University, visited the site (figure 1 and figure 2). The following is a report of observations and tentative conclusions...