South Pole’s Scotia Sea is Moving – Head’s Up

A map of the Scotia Sea t the South Pole.

The Scotia Sea is moving, which provides evidence that the South Pole is shifting.

If you ever questioned the “Pole Shift” theory, you won’t after you check this out …

The South Pole is moving, experiencing large earthquakes located at the subduction zone in the Scotia Sea. This is proof that the poles are, indeed, shifting.

Over the past 24 hours, the South Pole has experienced the following earthquakes in the Scotia Sea:

  1. 6.8
  2. 4.6
  3. 4.8
  4. 5.3
  5. 5.1
  6. 5.4
  7. 5.2
  8. 4.7
  9. 5.1
  10. 4.7
  11. 4.9
  12. 7.8
  13. 4.7
  14. 5.3
  15. 4.9
  16. 4.8
  17. 5.0
  18. 5.2
  19. 4.6
  20. 5.0
  21. 4.7
  22. 5.7
  23. 5.3
  24. 4.7
  25. 5.0
  26. 4.9
  27. 5.0
  28. 4.9
  29. 5.0
  30. 4.8
  31. 4.6
  32. 4.8
  33. 4.6
  34. 4.7

What Does This Mean?

When the South Pole shifts to this level, the North Pole will respond with a proportionate shifting. Then, the Earth’s equator will respond, and, eventually, the weakest parts of the Earth’s crustglobally, will shift.

There are some major earthquakes yet to come within the next 10 days. Be on the look out – keep watch for increased earthquake activity.

6.0+ Quakes Shake The Poles – Again

USGS small globe showing the 6.1 earthquake in Alaska.

A 6.1 quake in the Aleutian Islands, Amatignak, Alaska, November 12, 2013 – USGS

Large quakes have been occurring at both the North and South Poles, again. The closer these quakes occur to one another signals more movement at the poles.

When polar earthquakes occur, the Earth’s axis is rocking back and forth in small arcs seeking balance like a tightrope walker wobbles in the middle of a suspended rope.

Every planet balances on its axis much like a tightrope walker balances on a wire suspended in the air. When that balance is disrupted, instability occurs at the poles, more wobbling results, and more earthquakes occur at both of the poles.

North Pole

The movement started with a 6.6 magnitude quake at Ust’ Kamchatsk, Russia.

A 6.1 quake followed east of Kamchatsk at Amatignak, Alaska.

USGS small globe showing the 6.6 earthquake in the Scotia Sea.

A 6.1 magnitude quake in the Scotia Sea, Antarctica, November 13, 2013 – USGS.

South Pole

The Scotia Sea, Antarctica responded with a 6.1 magnitude quake just hours later.

A Tightrope Walker

A tightrope walker on a rope with a planet behind his silhouette.

The Earth wobbles like a tightrope walker when its axis is unstable.

Imagine that the Earth’s geographic poles are like a stick poking out of the top and bottom of the Earth, piercing straight through the heart of the planet like a skewer.

Now, visualize the magnetic poles running alongside the “skewer”, pulsating around it like a static’y shadow.

When the Earth moves, the “skewer” moves with it.

The North and South Poles (both magnetic poles and geographic poles) vibrate when the planet shifts, much like a tightrope walker quivers as he balances on a high wire.

Over the past 4.54 billion years, the Earth has wobbled on its axis many times to maintain balance.

When the Earth slips on its axis, the planet is still rotating, and this spin is very important because it keeps the magnetic field functioning.  If rotation stops entirely, the magnetic field completely shuts down.

We are watching this same effect on the Sun today as its magnetic field prepares to “flip.

A picture of the Sun's magnetic fields.

Every 11 years, the Sun’s magnetic poles reverse, and this big event will take place within the next 2 months. Courtesy of NASA

Maintaining Balance

A wirewalker will sway to and fro to better control his balance, and the result is less tipping. The wirewalker can control his sway by rotating his balancing pole sideways, using a pole or his arms.

The Earth does the same thing when it rotates on its axis. The North and South Poles tip from side to side in tiny arcs to maintain balance.

The Earth also controls the sway at the poles by tipping its axis sideways. When this happens, the entire planet responds: global weather patterns change, more earthquakes and volcanic eruptions take place, and violent storms and flooding result.

Super Typhoon from NOAA the Philippines

Super Typhoon Haiyan, November 2013 – NOAA

From “Super Typhoons” to strong earthquakes at the poles –  we are witnessing a polar “sway.”

Let’s see how the rest of the planet responds over the next few days.






North And South Poles Are At It Again

USGS small globe showing the Bellany Islands off Antarctica

The Balleny Islands off Antarctica – USGS

There’s been some major movement at both the North and South Poles over the past two days, and the equatorial regions are now responding.

The Poles

On October 28, 2013, a 5.3 magnitude quake shook the northern Mid-Atlantic Ridge between Greenland and Iceland. Approximately six hours later, the Antarctic Plate responded with a 4.5 magnitude quake south of Africa off the Prince Edward Islands.

Two hours later on October 29, 2013, a 6.0 magnitude quake shook the Antarctic Plate between Antarctica and South America at the Balleny Islands.

Less than an hour later,  Leavenworth, Washington had a 3.3 quake, a small 2.5 earthquake rattled south of San Francisco, and Nikolski, Alaska had a 4.3 and a 5.0 magnitude quake an hour apart.

South America

USGS map of quake off Peru

Recent quakes off the South American coast – USGS

After the 5.3 quake shook west of Iceland, the following quakes have occurred off the west coast of Central and South America:

  1. 2.8  Alberto Oviedo Mota, Mexico
  2. 4.3  Coquimbo, Chile
  3. 4.6  Ovalle, Chile
  4. 4.5  Chirilagua, El Salvador
  5. 5.0  Chivay, Peru
The USGS small globe showing the June 2013 earthquake in Papua New Guinea

Quakes at Papua New Guinea – USGS

Japan and Indonesia

The following quakes have occurred in the western Pacific around Japan and Indonesia:

  1. 4.6  Papua, New Guinea
  2. 5.3  Papua, New Guinea
  3. 5.0  Japan
  4. 4.7  Kuripan, Indonesia
  5. 5.0  Fiji
  6. 4.3  Kendari, Indonesia
  7. 5.1  Fiji
  8. 5.2  Sarangani, Philippines

US and Alaska

  1. 3.0  King Salmon, Alaska
  2. 3.0  Fort Yukon, Alaska
  3. 3.3  Leavenworth, Washington
  4. 2.5  East Foothills, California
  5. 2.5  Lompoc, California
  6. 4.3  Nikolski, Alaska


The USGS small globe showing the Caribbean earthquake April 30, 2013.

Caribbean earthquakes – USGS

  1. 3.0  Puerto Rico
  2. 2.8  Puerto Rico
  3. 3.1  British Virgin Islands
  4. 2.6  Puerto Rico

There’s a lot of movement all over the world right now. Watch for more activity off the US, Central American, and South American coasts.