Strange Sounds, Earthquake lights

Related Informations:


Booms & Drums:

ZetaTalk: Booms

ZT Q&A Dec, 11 2010

ZT Q&A Mar, 3 2007

ZT Q&A Feb, 17 2007

ZT Q&A Jan, 14 2012


Humming, Groaning:

ZetaTalk: Groaning

ZT Q&A Oct, 10 2009

ZT Q&A Nov, 29 2008

ZT Q&A Aug, 9 2008

Multi-tonal, Trumpet Sounds:

ZetaTalk: Trumpets and Howls

ZT Q&A Oct, 1 2011

Earthquake lights & flashes:

Earthquake lights

ZT Q&A Apr, 9 2011

ZT Q&A May, 21 2011



Previous Posting:

ZetaTalk Q&A for February 25, 2012:

My question is regarding the YouTube strange sounds video posted by Gerard yesterday: On the Strange Sounds blog I posted a response as follows: Not trying to discredit anyone on the Montana video/audio. I believe what is recorded. But I'd really be interested in Zeta feedback on it because it reminds me of what happened in Close Encounters of the Third Kind - the musical sounds that the spacecraft emitted. The sound produced in Missoula is what is called in music a major seventh chord. In the key of C it would be C-E-G-B; in this case with an extra underlying G as the first note. I have a hard time believing that anything in nature could create this without help - possibly ET help. The notes are played separately up the scale/chord and then down the scale/chord. Could the Zetas please comment on what the source might be?


Missoula lies in a valley between mountain ranges that are riddled with rivers draining the steep mountain sides. If Kiev has multi-tonal trumpets because the reservoir is vibrating, and Belarus has horns because the river there is vibrating, then why should Missoula be exempt? The regions where the vibrating Earth plays music are where water is being vibrated. Elsewhere, it sounds like a roar, like Godzilla rising from the sea and roaming the land. Noise is sound where every frequency is heard. Music is controlled such that harmonics, or coinciding or duplicating frequencies are heard.

That several distinct tones were heard in Missoula, each in turn, only means that the body of water producing them increased its frequency from tone to tone. In Kiev, chords were heard, as more than one arm of the reservoir was set to vibrating. The thrumming or fan beating sound that preceded the Missoula tones was the rock layers being pulled apart, as the N American continent is being pulled into a bow, as we have often explained. As the jerking apart and rebound of the underlying rock layers picked up the pace, the pitchof the music the nearby river produced climbed. Simple as that.



ZetaTalk from the Jan, 21 2012 Q&A:

Strange sounds are heard all over the world! Can the Zetas comment? [and from another] My question pertains to the noises, similar to the ones heard in Kiev, happening over the past week all over the world. Here is a video compilation of some of the places experiencing these noises, some of the videos have been accused of being a hoax, and the essence of my question for the Zetas is; what is going on? I've managed to locate some videos from Australia, posted recently, that seem to verify what others have posted from other users located in different parts of Australia, one of the videos located here. It would appear we are seeing the "Kiev Effect" taking place worldwide now, and only recently on this scale; there is obviously more to this than meets the eye, would the Zetas care to comment?


Where initially only a hum, and only in certain notorious parts of the world, rock under stress has become noisy. Known as the Taos hum, the sound of a diesel engine running somewhere underground was an early entry. Then the Seattle drums entered the arena, rhythmic booming which was ascribed to flapping manhole covers. Booms from snapping and heaving rock were reported in the New Madrid region and humming along the St. Lawrence Seaway increased.

But in 2011, it became clear that where we predicted that the Earth would moan during the 5.9 days of rotation stoppage, it was not going to be silent between then and now. The trumpets of Kiev and the horns of Belarus went viral on the Internet, followed quickly by a roar over Tampa Bay that sounded like Godzilla emerging from the sea. Now, in early 2012, this has spread to the drums of Costa Rica and the howl of Alberta and the Borneo snore.

Where is this leading? At least half the Earth, at any given point in time, will be having some sort of tension in its rock. Clapping and grinding fault lines, vibrating bodies of water, trembling rock strata resisting being pulled apart, and snapping rock under compression or being bent. All will be noisy, and the most likely reaction among those who hear it will be to conclude that the End Times have arrived. However known in various cultures around the world, allhave some reference to the coming times. The establishment will be unable to explain away these sounds, and once again the Internet will be sought and will lead inevitably to our explanations.



Is it the mysterious sound of the so-called coming Apocalypse? Some think that the mysterious sound heard in Costa Rica at around 12:30am this morning is exactly that.

Ronny Quintero, a seismologist said the event should be studied at the exact time and location of the anomalies to determine with certainty that there was no earthquake. He added that depending on the location of those who claim they heard the rumble or ”The Hum” it is easy to dismiss the possibility of tectonic movements.

This news has rattled the social web whereas Costa Ricans and the world over are scrambling to figure out what this mysterious sound could have been. Authorities have yet to comment on the subject although OVSICORI, the Costa Rica Volcanologist and Seismologist Organization is saying there is no Earth movements recorded at the time of the strange sound.

Here is a YouTube video showing how it sounded.

It is important to note that this is not the wind nor was it filmed anywhere near the ocean. The sound was heard throughout the entire country from Heredia to Perez Zeledon.

(rise the volume) :

Strange Sound Heard Throughout Costa Rica
January 11, 2012
Is it the mysterious sound of the so-called coming Apocalypse? Some think that the mysterious sound heard in Costa Rica at around 12:30am this morning is exactly that. It is important to note that this is not the wind nor was it filmed anywhere near the ocean. The sound was heard throughout the entire country from Heredia to Perez Zeledon. The Costa Rica Volcanologist and Seismologist Organization is saying there is no Earth movements recorded at the time of the strange sound.


ZetaTalk from the Jan, 14 2012 Q&A:

There is a subset of the Caribbean Plate called the Panama Plate, though this subset moves as one with the Caribbean Plate. Nevertheless, there is a fault line running through Costa Rica, and during the incessant pressure of the slow moving S American roll fault lines can pull apart and bang back together again, like clapping. As the recent cold spells in India reveal, the N Pole of Earth is pushed violently away when the Sun is over New Zealand and the magnetic N Pole of Earth (currently over Siberia) comes up over the horizon. This equates to midnight in Costa Rica, which is when the drums were heard. Residents there should get used to these midnight drums, which will be with them for some time.

Please collect Strange Sounds, Earthquake-lights and the like, in this Post.

[Edited by the Moderation]

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Comment by Howard on January 9, 2015 at 5:07am

Mystery Booms Across Central Oklahoma (Jan 8)

Norman Police Department was flooded with calls around 11:30 Thursday morning from people all over the area who reported hearing loud booms and feeling vibrations.

Calls came in from all over central Oklahoma, including Newalla, Norman, Meeker, Lake Draper, Shawnee, Wellston, Agra and Parkland.

Anthony Young was just one of many who called 911. The mysterious booms rattled his home Thursday morning.

“We thought some nut was out here with explosives,” Young said.

Calls flooded in from Norman, Meeker and Shawnee.

Young said the booms shook his house so hard his windows rattled.

“It sounded like thunder but you could feel the ground shake and it was nothing like an earthquake. You know, we've felt earthquakes before, and it’s nothing like that,” he said.

Several law enforcement agencies are trying to find the source. The USGS said it didn’t get any reports of unusual sounds, and there were no earthquakes at the time.


Comment by Kris H on January 7, 2015 at 3:37am
Great find Howard!
Comment by Howard on January 7, 2015 at 3:18am

Poleshift.ning gets two links in a mainstream news media article on mystery booms in Indiana.

Mysterious Booms Shake up Elkhart County Residents (Jan 3)

Weather was ruled out as a cause of the booms, whose source remains a mystery.

Some things may go bump in the night, but the things that went “boom” over the weekend remain a mystery.

In a region full of trains and areas that draw hunters, loud noises aren’t unusual, except when they jolt residents out of bed or rattle windows and walls.

That’s what happened when people across northern Indiana said they heard mysterious sounds Saturday, Jan. 3.

Mike Ropp, who lives on the north side of Elkhart, said he heard two loud booms Saturday — one around 3:30 p.m. and another about 10 minutes later.

“I went out and walked around, looking on all sides for any sign of smoke or anything else that might indicate a cause,” Ropp said in an email Monday, Jan. 5. “I went outside again, as did three more neighbors. One of them had driven around the area to our east (and) saw nothing.”

Ropp said he lives close to a fire station south of the Simonton Lake area, which draws some hunters and fireworks. But Saturday’s sound was unfamiliar.

“It sounded more powerful than an M-80 (firework),” he said. “It was more of a percussion sound. It didn’t have the sonic boom sound — that’s different.”

Kevin Reed, who also lives in the area, said he woke up to the sound at 5:30 a.m. that day.

“I thought maybe someone had broke into my house or that it was a gas explosion,” he said.

About 10 minutes after that, he said he heard emergency cars rushing down the street to a fire at Dunlap Plaza.

Elkhart city and county emergency dispatchers said Monday morning, Jan. 5, there were no other reports of fires, explosions or shots in the area during the times residents reported hearing the blasts.

Other areas, including a township in northeast Pennsylvania, reported hearing the boom. WNEP, an ABC affiliate there, reported residents heard the loud boom Jan. 1, called emergency units but found no trace of the sound’s source.


Yes and no.

During last winter’s extreme temperatures, parts of the country experienced “frost quakes” or cryoseism, according to Farmers’ Almanac. These reports of loud booms are caused by extreme low temperatures.

Cryoseism can happen when soil saturated by rain or melted snow drops from freezing to subzero temperatures in a small period of time, according to the almanac. As the moisture that seeps into the soil freezes, it expands and creates pressure on the bedrock, which can crack under the pressure, resulting in a loud popping noise. 

Reports of booms and shakes from last year in Minnesota, Illinois, Missouri, Indiana and even Canada were attributed to the extreme cold and frost, according to the L.A. Times.

However, the National Weather Service in Northern Indiana said that wasn’t the case this time.

“There was a lot of rain in the area and initially, we thought it might have been a rumble of thunder,” said Sam Lashley, senior meteorologist at the center. “But we’ve determined it was nothing weather-related.”

Even with Monday’s snow and extreme cold, Lashley said weekend temperatures “weren’t even close” to where a frost quake would happen.


After hearing the booms, people posted their questions and working theories on social media.

1) Pole shift theory Enthusiasts at a blog that tracks natural disasters and space activity showed similar reports from December 2012 in Arizona, Texas, Alabama, Georgia and Rhode Island, which the blog attributed to seismic activity and tectonic plate shifts throughout North America.
However, the U.S. Geological Survey reported no unusual activity.

2) Meteor shower connection
There were also questions about the Quadrantid meteor shower Saturday, Jan. 3. Ongoing meteor showers can cause loud booms when they break up above Earth, L.A. Times reports. The meteor shower didn’t reach its peak until Saturday evening, long after the loud noises were reported in Elkhart County. Calls to NASA’s public communication office were not returned.  

3) Large jet
Some on social media speculated the sound was from a large jet, though Kevin Rector, manager at the office of aviation at the Indiana Department of Transportation’s aviation team, confirmed in an email Tuesday, Jan. 6, that he had no reports of aircraft traveling in the area at supersonic speeds, though he said he heard of several towns putting on fireworks displays for the New Year.


Radio interview mention of "pole shift theory" around minute 5:00:

Comment by Howard on January 6, 2015 at 10:29pm

Emergency Management Agency in Tennessee Investigating Ongoing Mystery Booms (Jan 6)

The “booms” have been occurring “for quite some time,” and the Morristown-Hamblen Emergency Management Agency is working to find the source of the noise.

Chris Bell, director of the Morristown-Hamblen Emergency Management Agency in Morristown, said they have had widespread reports from people in the community about mysterious vibrations and unexplained loud noises.

“People report windows shaking or a boom that sounds like a transformer booming, or something running into their house,” Bell said.

According to Bell, EMA is working with the Center for Earthquake Research and Information and the Tennessee Emergency Management Agency to determine the cause of the disruption. CERI has deployed an instrument that detects seismic activity to help determine the source of the sounds.

“We had an instrument deployed here in town to figure out what those booms originate from,” he said. “The instrument is a seismic instrument that reads when there is ground shaking. We are still investigating.”

“There is speculation,” he said. “We are trying to rule out man-made (causes), and we believe that it could be something that is natural, but we cannot determine that until we have reviewed the data.

As of 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, more than two dozen people posted to the Morristown-Hamblen Emergency Management Agency Facebook page claiming they had experienced the disturbance.

The agency is asking the public to call 423-581-6225 and ask for Director Chris Bell or Teresa Ewing if they have heard the mysterious “booms.”​


Comment by Howard on January 6, 2015 at 6:11am

Unexplained Booms in Western Pennsylvania (Jan 4)

When the boom went off, about 8 p.m. Sunday, Diane Mangino was relaxing in her kitchen with her husband and her dogs.
"It's like a huge blast," she said. "You feel the house move and hear it at the same time."

Mangino said it was the third occurrence in about a week near her house. And she's not the only one to have heard and felt the phenomenon.

Residents in Lawrence County -- Ellport, Ellwood City, Wayne Township, Shenango Township -- have been burning up their Facebook feeds for at least a month with reports of the loud booms and accompanying ground tremors. And nobody can say conclusively what's causing them.

Brian Melcer, director of Lawrence County's Public Safety Department, said the county 911 dispatch center has been receiving calls about the booms and tremors, and police officers have been dispatched to investigate, to no avail.

Ray Beiersdorfer, a geology professor at Youngstown State University who has provided legislative testimony on seismic effects of the underground injection wells, said the earth's behavior in low-level earthquakes is consistent with the reports coming out of Lawrence County.

Sometimes low-intensity earthquakes can be accompanied with seismic activity, Beiersdorfer said, which results in a loud boom heard at the precise moment the earth begins to shake. But he said it's unlikely that the local booms -- at least the one at about 8 p.m. Sunday --  are being caused by an earthquake.

Beiersdorfer said neither the U.S. Geological Survey, an agency that monitors seismic activity throughout the nation, nor Columbia University, which also maintains seismic monitoring stations in the region, reported any earthquakes Sunday night of sufficient intensity to produce the phenomena described by Mangino and other county residents.

While no one can say conclusively what the booms are, plenty of people can say what probably isn't causing them. Amanda Witman, a spokeswoman for the state Department of Environmental Protection, said the department is unaware of any permits issued for blasting in the county.

The DEP's Northwestern Pennsylvania office in Meadville has not received any reports of any phenomena in the region, which includes Lawrence County, Witman said. She urged residents to contact the region's emergency response unit at 814-332-6945, or 800-373-3398 after hours, the next time they hear the boom.

There were no thunderstorms in the region Sunday night, according to the National Weather Service, and meteorologist Brad Rehak said he is unaware of any other meteorological phenomenon that might create a similar effect.


Comment by Howard on January 3, 2015 at 8:38pm

Mystery Booms NE of Los Angeles (Jan 2)

Several Victorville residents said they were awakened early Friday morning by at least three loud “booms” that were strong enough to shake the windows of their homes, but the source of the sounds remains a mystery.

The booms were heard at about 3:30 a.m. Reports came from neighborhoods near El Evado and Luna roads in Victorville and as far as Balsam Avenue on the other side of Interstate 15.

Local authorities said they could not identify the cause of the explosions.

Victor Valley Sheriff’s Station spokeswoman Pamela Hoffman said the station received reports of “loud booms” and officials checked the area and did not find anything. She said the cause of the noise was unknown.

If 911 dispatchers believed the noise was caused by fireworks then calls would have been transferred to local fire officials.

San Bernardino County Fire Capt. Jay Hausman and Engineer Jeff Allen both said they did not have any information about what could have caused the noises.

One resident said the explosion caused car alarms to sound in their neighborhood. Other residents posted on social media asking if an earthquake had occurred.

No significant earthquakes had been reported in the area in the last 24 hours, according to the U.S. Geological Society.


Comment by Howard on January 2, 2015 at 5:38am

Mysterious Boom In NE Pennsylvania (Jan 1)

Folks in Luzerne County heard a loud rumble, some even saying it shook their home.

It takes a lot to wake up 12-year-old Kendra Steltz of Lake Township.

“I was sleeping and all I heard was a big bang,” she said.

A big bang heard by more than just her. Many of you let Newswatch 16 know you heard the loud boom as well.

Police and emergency officials say several fire departments were dispatched to try to locate what the caused the boom in the back mountain but they had no luck locating it. They couldn’t find any damage either.

“Afterwards me and my daughter got into the car, and drove around the neighborhood to check out people’s houses and we saw nothing else so it was a mystery to us what it possibly could have been,” said Alice Steltz.

People in Lake Township say what’s even more surprising, is that no one has been able to figure out what exactly it was

Beatrice Price of Lake Township heard it and she felt it too.

“Everything vibrated,” explained Price. “It was short, it was a couple of seconds. Everything was vibrating.”

Vibrating so much, that her cows and pigs took cover. And that’s something she’s says she’s never seen happen like this before.

“We have people that hunt, and target practice. There’s guns, fireworks and it was way louder than that,” Price added.

There’s been plenty of accounts of what people thought they saw like a smoke trail in the sky. Nothing has been confirmed at this time. So for now, everyone is left to their ideas on what it could possibly be.

“It sounded like an explosion,” explained Price. “We have a gas place down the road. We thought maybe the gas place exploded but there’s no smoke or anything like that. So that was definitely not it.”


Comment by James of Idaho on December 31, 2014 at 7:10pm
Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on December 31, 2014 at 6:59am

It’s actually the second mysterious bang within a week… And the first one remains still unexplained.

riverside idaho, riverside idaho boom, mystery booms and rumblings riverside idaho, boom riverside idaho, mystery explosion riverside idaho

Riverside’s residents reported mystery booms and rumblings powerful enough to shake their homes on Sunday, December 28, 2014.

This is the second blast within one week after that experienced by many of Groveland and Riverside residents on Wednesday, December 24, 2014.

Riverside is located about three miles west of Blackfoot, while Groveland is about two miles northwest of Blackfoot. Riverside and Groveland have about 850 residents each.

Because no one reported Sunday night’s explosion to the Sheriff’s Office it’s unclear if the incident is going to be investigated.

transformer explosion? An earthquake? A meteor disintegration?

So it will probably remain a sonic mystery.

Comment by Howard on December 14, 2014 at 2:48am

Loud Booms Reported Across North-Central Florida (Dec 12)

People all over the state are scratching their heads after loud booms shook buildings and windows from Tampa Bay to North Florida.

Meteor? Sonic boom? Military ordnance testing? Reports by authorities appear conflicted.

“Confirmation has been received by The Gilchrist County Emergency Management, that the loud 'booms' heard today is a 'Weapons Systems Test' 150 miles off the coast of Florida in the Gulf of Mexico. Tests will continue today and cease over the weekend and then resume Monday morning. The 'Weapons Systems Test' is a joint operation between the UNITED STATES NAVY AND AIR FORCE."

The Gilchrist County Sheriff's Office says the source of the booms was likely a military exercise.

There is, though, one other intriguing possibility: a meteor. WCJB-TV in Gainesville quotes James Albury, with Santa Fe College's Kika Silva Planetarium. He says the boom could have been a “fireball entering the atmosphere.”

Whatever the cause, FOX 13 meteorologist Paul Dellegatto says this a good time of year for sound to soar.


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