"Stretch zones primarily experience sinking ground, as the support in the rock strata is stretched thin. Thus, buildings implode and gas and water mains break."  ZetaTalk






What happens to rock layers under a diagonal pull, or being pulled apart? As can be seen during recent years, this has resulted in derailing trains, sinkholes suddenly appearing, gas and water main breaks, torn roadways and separating bridges. Despite the effect on man, crawling about on the surface of what they assume to be terra firma, these changes are superficial. When the pulling starts, weak points break and thereafter the plumbing and roadways hold, giving the impression that the pulling has stopped, but this is misleading. The North American continent is giving evidence that its rock layers are separating from each other, and sliding sideways in a diagonal, thus exposing portions of these layers to vent into the air above. If rock is being stressed, then where are the earthquake predictors giving evidence of this, the frantic animals, the static on the radio, the earthquake swarms? Rock in the stretch zone, pulling apart rather than compressing, does not emit the particles flows that animals and radios sense, nor register on instruments are tension and release quakes.




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"We have repeatedly stated that the Earth changes will not diminish, but will increase going into the pole shift.

This is not a lineal matter, as the closer Planet X comes to Earth, an inevitable path, the more the torque effect and the polar wobble where the N Pole of Earth is pushed away violently on a daily basis, occur. The wobble will become more pronounced, more violent. The plates are tugged back West of the Atlantic, pulled forward East of the Atlantic, during the daily rotation of the Earth. The North American continent is allowed to roll East during rotation while the S Pole is pulled West, creating the diagonal pull likely to trigger the New Madrid fault line into an adjustment, and soon. The N Pole is pushed away and allowed to bounce back, daily, as the Earth rotates, a wobble that puts stress on all fault lines when the plates are suddenly in motion, and suddenly stopped!

"As there is no other explanation for the effect on the stretch zone, lacking any earthquakes to blame, and as these stretch zone accidents will continue to emerge, and with ferocity, this is a certain clue to those on the fence, that the influence of Planet X is the cause. Or is it Global Warming?" 

ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for April 13, 2013

"Sinkholes almost invariably form in areas subject to karst limestone cavern formation. Underground water flows eat away the limestone leaving vast caverns and caves, which often give scant indication above ground that a cavern lies below. Karst limestone rock formations have been mapped and are known, however, but since one never knows just where a cavern might have formed, this provides little help in predicting just where a sinkhole might form. Sinkholes open up when the rock is fractured due to stress from being in the stretch zone, from the bending of a plate, or due to torsion."


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Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 28, 2012 at 2:21pm


Sink hole damage prompts downtown Charleston road closure

Posted: Feb 27, 2012 10:26 AM AST 

Summers Street between Virginia and Quarrier will be closed to through traffic during the day because of damage to a sewer line caused by a sinkhole.

Look for barricades and orange cones from 7 a.m. until 5 p.m. daily until the Charleston Sanitary Board completes repairs of a sewer main at a sink hole in Summers Street.

Local traffic will have limited access to the closed block of Summers Street.

While repairs are under way, you won't be able to get on to Summers Street from Virginia Street.

Comment by Weston Ginther on February 27, 2012 at 12:56am

Another Sinkhole Found In Cebu

February 24th, 2012

DALAGUETE, Cebu, Philippines — After the discovery of a sinkhole in Dumanjug town, stirring up residents in nearby towns, another sinkhole was discovered – this time in Sitio Carpo, Barangay Casay, this town, authorities said.

The sinkhole in said barangay was reported to the local police station around 7:35 a.m. through a telephone call.

Inspector Dexter Basirgo, Dalaguete police chief said the sinkhole was not immediately discovered because it occurred in a secluded area in said barangay. The hole was estimated to be two to 15 feet deep and about 20 to 25 meters in circumference....


Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 20, 2012 at 1:23am

San Bernardino, CA


Good Samaritans rescue driver sucked into sink hole

A motorist traveling south on Dale Evans Parkway at the Otoe Road intersection in Apple Valley veered to the shoulder, sideswiping a Joshua tree before severing a fire hydrant and water main on Thursday. The broken water main caused a large flood and sucked the driver into a sinkhole created underneath the car.  

APPLE VALLEY • Two good Samaritans rescued a driver who crashed into a fire hydrant and got sucked into a sink hole created underneath the car, according to San Bernardino County Sheriff's officials.

Marie Francis of Apple Valley was driving south on Dale Evans Parkway at about 8:30 a.m. on Thursday when, for unknown reasons, she veered to the shoulder and sideswiped a Joshua tree at the Otoe Road intersection, said Sgt. Marie Spain of the Sheriff’s Apple Valley station.

Her car traveled through the intersection and severed the fire hydrant on the opposite side, causing a flood, Spain said. The water main broke and created a sink hole underneath Francis’ car.

The front end of the car began sinking and Francis tried to get out of the vehicle, but then she got sucked in a strong current underneath the car, Spain said.

Cherri Copeland of Apple Valley and Stacey Enright of Newberry Springs, both of whom happened to be passing by, grabbed Francis and dragged her out of the hole, Spain said.

Francis was transported to St. Mary Medical Center after she swallowed water and dirt, but Spain said she should be fine.

The intersection was closed for about 40 minutes for investigation, Spain said.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 18, 2012 at 7:26pm

West Orange, New Jersey


Sinkhole Found on Northfield Avenue and Valley Road

A sinkhole is developing on the intersection of Northfield Avenue and Valley Road in West Orange.

Officials on scene this afternoon said the sinkhole is about two-and-a-half feet wide and one foot deep.

As of 2:30 p.m., traffic continued to flow along all lanes of Northfield Avenue and Valley Road and no streets had been closed.

An orange cone has been placed on top of the hole for precaution as West Orange police wait for county officials to arrive. Both streets are county roads.

Police did not know what caused the sinkhole but said there had been recent construction in the area.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 18, 2012 at 7:21pm


February 17, 2012
Sinkhole collapses part of Summers Street
Lawrence Pierce
Donald Stowes of the Charleston Street Department tries to figure out what caused a section of Summers Street to collapse near the intersection of Summers and Virginia Street.
Lawrence Pierce
Workers moved this section of pavement that caved in at the site of the sinkhole.

CHARLESTON, W.Va. -- Northbound lanes of Charleston's Summers Street between Virginia and Quarrier streets were shut down shortly before noon Friday when a sinkhole opened up in the middle of the 100 block.

The hole was about 3 feet by 4 feet long, and reached about 8 feet deep.

Crews from the Charleston Sanitary Board were at the hole throughout the afternoon, finally placing steel plates over it shortly before 3 p.m.

Charleston city engineer Chris Knox was not sure what caused the street to cave in, but said he doubted it had anything to do with an electric vault located on Summers Street between Virginia Street and Kanawha Boulevard. Construction crews for BBL Carlton had been repairing the vault, which was damaged over the years by runoff and salt used to treat the street above.

Knox said it is possible a section of sewer collapsed under Summers Street, causing the sinkhole, or dirt and sand from just beneath the street might have been filtering into the sewer pipe for years and decades, leaving an air space above that eventually collapsed.

Officials with the Charleston Sanitary Board could not be reached for comment.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 17, 2012 at 4:51pm


Sinkhole swallowing up yard belonging to Clayton County family

Posted: Feb 16, 2012 5:36 PM AST Updated: Feb 16, 2012 5:47 PM AST


Billy Banks said a sinkhole started forming in his backyard about a year ago. Now it's nearly 4 feet deep.

"If it gets bigger and gets close to the house, the house is going to be condemned," Banks said.

Banks said his home is only 7-years-old. He never imagined when he bought the property that his yard would cave in.

Dorothy Banks said Legacy Communities built the homes in the Manor subdivision near Jonesboro and when she tried to contact them about the problem she learned they had gone out of business.

"We just can't win because we can't afford to redo this whole back yard ourselves," Dorothy Banks said.

So CBS Atlanta News tried to locate the builders to no avail and the county said there is nothing they can do since the sinkhole is on private property.

"We might have to walk away from this house because we can't afford to fix this and we don't want to take a chance on something happening where our grandkids or even us walk out here and fall in this sinkhole or even the sinkhole getting to close to the house and our house falling in," Dorothy Banks said.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 17, 2012 at 4:48pm


Sinkhole Closes Part Of Airport

A sinkhole at an airport in Wise, Virginia is getting the attention of airport officials.The Lonesome Pine Airport Commission is currently working with the state to repair the sinkhole. It was first spotted in December as a pilot was taxiing down the runway.Airport officials quickly closed that portion of the airport and are now awaiting test results to see how extensive the damage is. The airport sits above underground mines.Airport manager Bob Spera told us they have ruled out one possible cause. "We did some drillings down there to see if in fact the old underground mines that happen to be here were starting to give way and things were sinking, but that was not the case," he said.In the meantime, Spera told us the hole does not affect air traffic. The pilots just maneuver around it.He hopes they will be able to get this problem fixed sometime this year.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 15, 2012 at 3:58pm

Sinkhole in Southwest Austin raises aquifer concerns

February 14, 2012  6:25 pm


AUSTIN -- From the playground to the duck-filled pond, it's the park Sharon Coudert visits almost every day.

"Lately it's been dry as a bone," explained Coudert. "I mean, you could probably walk across it two weeks ago."

Then came the heavy rains of late January, bringing plenty of water and a not-so-little something extra.

"After that big rain storm we had a week or two ago "it" started slowly," said Coudert. "A small one, and then it just kept growing."

A little hole soon turned into a sinkhole nearly 20 feet deep -- more than big enough to swallow a few cars.

"You just unplugged the bathtub, so water drained down into the aquifer," explained environmental scientist David Johns with Austin's Watershed Protection Department.

Johns says since the hole opened up Jan. 25, several million gallons poured in -- mostly water runoff from nearby parking lots. Retention ponds that once helped purify runoff now sit halfway full.

"I think it does highlight the sensitivity of that area for development, for buildings, ponds, roads, things of that nature," added Johns.

Even more sensitive is its location. The shopping center sinkhole sits over the delicate Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone. To track the water's path, scientists have conducted dye tests to watch where it flows and discover what springs could be affected.

"We do want to get it fixed," said Johns. "It is something that could be a chronic problem for sure, an acute problem, if there's some hazardous material that washes into it."

Engineers with Christopher Communications Inc., the company that owns the land, says water is being diverted from the hole to nearby ponds.

Scientists expect the results from those dye tests should be complete in a couple weeks. That information can also be used in the future to help handle potentially dangerous spills.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 14, 2012 at 2:26pm

February 13, 2012


Sinkhole on I-65 North forces closure

Detour at exit 325 north

CULLMAN — A sinkhole on Interstate 65 will require the road to be closed around the Cullman County and Morgan County line this week.

The Alabama Department of Transportation has shut down the northbound lane to repair a slide on the outside shoulder near mile marker 330, between Hartselle and Priceville.

The abrupt closure took effect Monday, and ALDOT officials say the repairs will be made “as quickly as possible.” An exact schedule for how long the detours will be in place has not been released.

This is not the first time commuters on I-65 have had to deal with sinkhole delays. In March 2010, a stretch of road near the current sinkhole was closed for two weeks while crews repaired the area.

Drivers are being encouraged to use alternate routes when possible this week, and adhere to reduced speed limits leading into detour zones.

The detours will take passenger vehicles traveling northbound off exit I-65 North at exit 325 (Thompson Road) then proceed west on Thompson Road to U.S. Highway 31; then north to State Route 67; then south on State Route 67 back onto I-65 at Exit 334 (Priceville). An alternate route will run from exit I-65 at exit 328 onto State Route 36; then east to State Route 67; then north on State Route 67 to I-65 at Exit 334 (Priceville).

Commercial trucks will be directed off I-65 at Exit 318 (Lacon) onto U.S. Highway 31; then north on US Highway 31 to State Route 67; then south on State Route 67 to I-65 at Exit 334 (Priceville).

Oversized loads traveling northbound will be directed off I-65 at exit 310 (State Route 157) and should follow the approved route displayed on their printed permit.

Comment by Howard on February 12, 2012 at 4:13am

Massive Sinkholes in Mexico, China, Argentina, Ecuador and Russia (courtesy of Andrey Eroshin)

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