US Craton And Mississippi Valley Shifting Again

A map of the North American Craton boundary.

The North American Craton boundary – Wilipedia

Some very interesting movement is taking place in the interior USA. Small to medium-sized earthquakes are again shaking the Craton boundary and the Mississippi Valley.

Check This Out

Beginning November 1, 2013 through November 6, 2013, the following quakes occurred. Some movement is subsurface volcanic activity (Oregon), some is the weakening of the crust from fracking (Oklahoma), and one appears to be from a quarry blast, but ALL should be recognized as crustal movement, and that’s always significant:

  1. 2.7  Beatty, Nevada
  2. 3.7  Edmond, Oklahoma
  3. 2.6  Spencer, Oklahoma
  4. 2.7  Jones, Oklahoma
  5. 3.6  Spencer, Oklahoma
  6. 2.5  Spencer, Oklahoma
  7. 2.7  Spencer, Oklahoma
  8. 2.6  Spencer, Oklahoma
  9. 2.7  Jones, Oklahoma
  10. 3.1  Dillon, Montana
  11. 3.3  Spencer, Oklahoma
  12. 3.2  Countryside, Illinois (quarry blast?)
  13. 3.8  Jones, Oklahoma
  14. 3.2  Spencer, Oklahoma
  15. 3.2  Bandon, Oregon
  16. 2.7  Baker City, Oregon
  17. 2.6  Reno, Texas (west of Ft. Worth)
  18. 4.0  Offshore Oregon

Human Interference

The building that collapsed into the FLorida sinkhole.

A building collapsed into a sinkhole. Humans are interfering with Nature in ways that harm the people living there. Photo posted to Twitter by RedHuber.

We must remember that human interference is weakening an already fractured crust. Don’t blame Nature – blame development.

The old Craton boundary is where the ocean once met the North American shore, and these are areas rich in ancient, fossilized natural resources that we, modern humans, are addicted to.

As technology taps into, and over extracts, these resources, the crust becomes even weaker. This leaves Americans susceptible to earthquake effects.

Pay attention to these shifts at the Craton and Mississippi Valley because they will move as the Earth moves. This not only signals the shifting at the poles, but it also reminds us how human interference in the natural Earth/cosmic cycle will cause more damage to the people living within these areas.


EF5 Tornado In El Reno, Oklahoma Was The Widest Ever On Record

A picture of an EF5 tornado in Oklahoma.

The deadly EF5 tornado in El Reno, Oklahoma May 2013.

The month of May is prime time for tornadoes in Texas and Oklahoma, but less than two weeks after an EF5 tornado leveled the town of Moore, Oklahoma, a 2.6 mile wide tornado, the widest tornado on record, hit the same area in less than two weeks. This “super-rare” tornado whipped down the same path, packing winds that reached 295 mph.

… and my oldest son, his fiance, my sister, my brother-in-law, and their 2 dogs were in the middle of it.

The Twister

Sadly, 18 people died in this tornado, including three, experienced storm chasers. I am grateful that my family escaped unharmed. If this EF5 twister had remained one, large rotating vortex, the small communities in the path of this massive storm would have been leveled, similar to the devastation in Moore.

Thankfully, this twister broke into smaller, multiple vortexes, and the stretch where this twister touched down between El Reno and Union City was mostly rural farm and grazing land. Most of the destruction came toward the end of the tornado’s 16.2-mile path along Interstate 40, where several motorists were killed when their vehicles were tossed around like toy cars.

History Repeating

The Weather Channel storm map showing serious storms over the Midwest.

Severe storms plagued Oklahoma in May 2013..

Both El Reno and Moore have been hit by EF5 tornadoes before this May 2013 outbreak. In 1999, Moore was hit by a EF5 with the strongest winds ever measured on Earth: 302 mph. On May 24, 2011, a violent long-track EF5 tornado passed through the El Reno area, causing extensive damage and killing 9 people.

Sooooo, it’s time for some changes, you think?

Restructuring Our Communities

While our global lawmakers spend time “debating” what to do about global warming, natural disasters, and Earth changes, we are missing the warning signs that Earth changes won’t wait for us to untangle our knots.  It’s time to step up our game.

We can no longer rebuild in the same places in the same ways within natural disaster zones; our development designs are antiquated, and we are wasting time and money. Mankind’s urban sprawl has become cumbersome – we aren’t changing with Earth changes.

The Earth is different today, and it will never go back to the way it used to be. Our entire solar system, is changing. The galaxy is changing. Our Universe is changing. Humans are NOT keeping up with the changes because we do not like change; people do not like to lose profits.

We can’t sit this one out, people.

Let’s start making the right changes because whether we like it or not, the planet will go forward without us.

I am grateful my family safely rode this one out!A picture of Dr. Hull's son and daughter in law.


Big Storms Coming To Plains And Midwest

The Weather Channel storm map showing serious storms over the Midwest.

Severe storms are rolling into the Plains and the Midwest again this week.

Heads Up

Another round of storms will be over the Plains and the Midwest Wednesday through Friday, May 22-24, 2013, and I don’t think anyone needs a reminder to take these storms seriously. On Monday, Kansas had at least one tornado on the ground, and this is setting the scene for more to follow.

Faster Forming Tornadoes

A picture of a perfectly formed tornado from a storm spotter in Kansas, May 2013.

Picture perfect tornado in Kansas May 2013 – youtube

Climate change, solar storms, polar shifts, and all-around “global warming” have changed how violent storms are forming today.

Tornadoes these days are forming quicker, and are much larger and more powerful than most tornadoes a decade ago – and they are grabbing a lot more real estate once on the ground.

This week’s storm system is a very large system covering many states from Texas to Wisconsin.

Be Prepared

Remember that Nature is just doing what “Nature does.”  No one should fear Nature or big storms, but we all should respect their power and abilities. Realizing that Nature can change in an instant is our best reminder to be prepared – I mean really be prepared.

With enough warning, and with properly constructed buildings and safe shelters within everyone’s reach, large populations in the path of severe storms can better ride them out.

Our local municipalities are finally figuring out that building codes should trump developer profits, and in the future, all new communities should be built with higher quality and frugal planning to sustain increasing Earth changes.

Keep your NOAA weather radio and the Weather Channel on (as long as you have electricity, that is) – these are your eyes and ears during severe storms. Keep some bottled water in the basement and grab a long leash for the dog.

Stay Safe!