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Articles by Mitch

Last Updated:

Nov 7, 2012 - 9:22:08 PM



JUST IN: Cascadia Subduction Zone Hit with 6.3 Quake

By Mitch Battros - Earth Changes Media
Nov 7, 2012 - 9:19:08 PM

 

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This is deadly serious. The Cascadia Suduction Zone is susceptible to mega-quake measuring 9.0+ - and it is over due in its 300 year cycle. This is not a "warning" but an "alert". A Warning means it is inevitable - an Alert means it is between likely and probable.

No tsunami warning has been issued. The magnitude 6.3 quake hit just off the coast of Vancouver, British Columbia which sits at the northern end of the Cascadia Subduction Zone. There are no reports of damage or injuries at this time.

This furthers evidence of a solar-eclipse-earthquake-volcano concurrence which historically indicates a pattern of opportunity 14 days prior to the eclipse, and/or 14 days after the eclipse. I am going on record to suggest there will be more within the next 5 days.

Here are the stats:

Thursday, November 08, 2012 at 02:01:51 UTC. Wednesday, November 07, 2012 at 06:01:51 PM at epicenter Time of Earthquake in other Time Zones.

Location: 49.185°N, 128.528°W - Depth: 16.6 km (10.3 miles) - Region: Vancouver Island, Canada - Distances: 186 km (115 miles) SSW of Port Hardy, Canada, 255 km (158 miles) WSW of Campbell River, Canada, 262 km (162 miles) W of Courtenay, Canada, 271 km (168 miles) W of Port Alberni, Canada.

Here is some history:

The 1700 Cascadia Subduction Zone quake was a megathrust 9.1+ earthquake that occurred on January 26, 1700. The earthquake involved the Juan de Fuca Plate underlying the Pacific Ocean, from mid-Vancouver Island in British Columbia, Canada, south along the Pacific Northwest coast as far as northern California, USA. The length of the fault rupture was about 1,000 kilometers (620 miles) with an average slip of 20 meters (22 yards).

Geological evidence shows a tsunami took place traveling the length of the Pacific hitting Japan. It is yet unknown of an accurate account of the death and destruction of the Island.


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