posted on May, 8 2012 @ 05:35 PM
I talked to my husband some more about this. He said that, before the Japan earthquake last year, he was lying on the couch watching TV, and he felt
weird shocks. He at first thought he was having heart palpitations and it freaked him out. Approximately 6 hours later they announced the earthquake
Today's incident happened when he was sitting in his chair with his feet up on the pull-out writing board of his desk. It was a series of
vibrational shocks, and concerned him enough to voice it to me. The time was 2:50 pm Central Time.
We talked about how in the world he feels these things, and he thinks it is our location, on a hard, solid, huge rock, in which the ground is also
very hard, and we are on a concrete slab. I don't remember him mentioning anything like this when we lived in the DFW area.
Also, in thinking about how some guy in Texas could feel vibrations for a seismic event that happens half-way around the world, we're thinking that
maybe the disturbance happens deep within the earth, creating a harmonic dissonance, and the disturbance finds a weak point along a fault and
expresses itself. Makes sense when you think about it, since the earth is one big ball. Why should seismic events happen in a vacuum?