Nancy Wrote on Holgraphic Presentation Last night...
"Over to S America the Andes are shown doing mountain building, while some islands in the Caribbean are sinking, their plate
pushed under as S America rolls."
-Caribbean Subducting under Northern South America:
7 of 10 - Safe Locations
Powerful Earthquakes in Chile 9-26-2019 to 9-29-2018
6,1 Los Lagos, Chile
6,2 Coquimbo, Chile
5,9 Islas de Pascua, Chile
7,2 Maule, Chile
Caribbean Earthquakes 10-2-2019
Magnitude mb 4.5 + 2 = ~M6.5
Region PUERTO RICO REGION
Date time 2019-10-02 11:08:09.0 UTC
Location 19.02 N ; 67.28 W
Depth 10 km
Distances 138 km NW of San Juan, Puerto Rico / pop: 419,000 / local time: 07:08:09.0 2019-10-02
72 km N of Aguada, Puerto Rico / pop: 4,100 / local time: 07:08:09.0 2019-10-02
61 km N of San Antonio, Puerto Rico / pop: 2,300 / local time: 07:08:09.0 2019-10-02
Earthquakes of the Caribbean: 1918 - 2019
The M6.0 earthquake that occurred near Puerto Rico on September 24, 2019, was the largest earthquake to strike the U.S. territory in five years. It was not, however, the largest recorded earthquake there. That distinction goes to the July 7, 1943, M7.7 earthquake that thankfully did not generate a tsunami. Other earthquakes, and sometimes the landslides they cause, have produced tsunamis throughout the Caribbean Sea region, including one in Puerto Rico in 1918. Therefore this animation begins in 1918 and covers the 101 years up until the present day to show all of the recorded seismic activity in this region over that time period.*
The Caribbean Sea lies over the Caribbean Plate, a section of the earth’s crust bounded by active faults separating it from other tectonic plates. These other plates include the North American Plate to the north and east and the Pacific Plate to the west. Relative motions between these plates cause earthquakes at their boundaries. Most of the east-west trending boundaries are “strike-slip” or transform faults such that the plates move past each other horizontally, similar to the famous San Andreas Fault in California. Since they move sideways they do not generally cause earthquakes that move the ocean water above them, though they can trigger landslides that generate tsunamis, such as in Haiti in 2010. But the boundaries of the Caribbean Plate that run northwest-southeast in Central America and the Leeward Islands are subduction zones, a type of plate boundary that can produce megathrust earthquakes with large vertical motions that can cause devastating tsunamis, such as the pair of devastating Dominican Republic earthquakes in 1946.
Some earthquakes in this region that produced significant tsunamis include:
Oct 11, 1919 -- M7.1 -- Puerto Rico (tsunami killed 140)
Aug 5, 1946 -- M7.5-- Dominican Republic (tsunami killed 1790)
Aug 8, 1946 -- M7.0 -- Dominican Republic (tsunami killed 75)
Apr 22, 1991 -- M 7.6 -- Costa Rica (tsunami killed 3)
Sep 2, 1992 -- M7.7 -- Nicragua (tsunami killed 170 on the Pacific coast)
Jan 12, 2010 -- M7.0 -- Haiti (tsunami killed 7)
Aug 27, 2012 -- M7.3 -- El Salvador (Pacific Coast, no deaths)
Today the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center (PTWC) will issue tsunami alerts for any potentially tsunami-causing earthquake in the Caribbean region. These will be posted to:
For more information about mitigating tsunami hazards in this region please see the Caribbean Tsunami Warning Program (CTWP):
Earthquake Data Source: United States Geological Survey (USGS)/National Earthquake Information Center (NEIC) searchable catalog:
A strange phenomenon appeared in the sky of Tunapuna, a town in the East–West Corridor of the island of Trinidad, in Trinidad and Tobago. Could this be a large gas release as South America rolls over the Caribbean plate? Hmm.
"It was filmed Thursday 31st October, 2019 at approximately 1pm in Tunapuna." Rodney Mc Lean
DOMINICAN REPUBLIC 11-12-2019
For the second time in two months, the Fula river in BONAO surged.
Second documented event from September 19, 2019: https://youtu.be/u9hBpxWNUzU
I think the ground is HEAVING and adjusting. Caribbean plate is sinking near Venezuela, tilting, bending and shifting along the north side of DR and PR.