FishDeath in Troms Norway, Landslide in Trondheim (Includes ZetaTalk)

with the birds dying this is getting spooky,be prepaired..

Here's the question posed on the 1/7 Q&A, answer early.

Landslide in Norway in the middle of winter? What exactly is happening there? On top of that, tons of herring found dead north of Norway as per blog post below.  It sounds like a stretch zone to me.
[and from another]
A picture made available on 02 January 2012 shows an aerial view of a landslide that ripped through a rural area outside Trondheim, Norway, on 01 January 2012. Authorities in western Norway on 01 January 2012 issued an alert and ordered an evacuation following a landslide in a valley west of the city of Trondheim. At least 20 people were evacuated from their homes and farms in the rural area near Esp, but there were no initial reports of injuries or damage, the Norwegian news agency NTB reported.
[and from another]
Kvaenes, Tons of Herring found Dead North of Norway.
Dagbladet): The inhabitants of resin in Troms could hardly believe his eyes on the morning of New Year's Eve, the beach was a large amount, an estimated tens of tons, dead herring, writes Northern Lights. No one knows for sure what's happened in the popular hiking area in Nordreisa municipality.

What is the relationship between both these incidents, occuring on virtually on the same day? From the singing reservoirs in Kiev
to the mud volcanoes of Azov
it is clear the Eurasian Plate is being put under a stretch. The Mariana Trench collapses,
pulling the plate toward the east; the Arabian Plate rolls
nudging the plate toward the east; and what happens to the western edges of the Eurasian Plate? They go into a stretch, releasing methane gas, deadly to fish, and tearing along existing tear points - the fjords. How do you suppose the fractured coastline of Norway got that way? It has been pulled apart in the past!

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Comment by Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff on February 20, 2012 at 2:36pm

Thanks, per sigurd hansen -

Comment by per sigurd hansen on February 20, 2012 at 1:49pm

here is from my hometown in 2008 to your list  Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff, this was and still is a terrible trgedy for those who lived there.

Comment by per sigurd hansen on February 20, 2012 at 1:38pm

and now we have had extrem rain so often that our house has moved on its foundation and im fearing a landslide,we live belov a 38,5¤ slope of "kvikkleire" (dont know the english word,`quickmud/clay'??)

its great to live here,but to exiting at times:)

Comment by Howard on January 5, 2012 at 8:42am

Atlantic Herring swim in dense and immense schools up to nearly one cubic mile in size and contain as many as 4 billion fish.  Such a large, densely populated school of herring would preclude the presence of other fish and thus only herring floated to the surface when the school encountered a rising bubble of methane released by shifting Earth layers below.

Comment by Derrick Johnson on January 5, 2012 at 7:18am

@ sunlint

There were probably other fish too, but it obviously killed a large school of herring so any other species of fish killed would probably have been lost among the tones of dead herring, I bet if you sifted through the dead you would probably find other types of fish also.

 I don’t see how an unusual ocean current would kill tons of fish, they may migrate to an unusual location as a result, especially if it disrupted their food supply.

Comment by bill on January 5, 2012 at 5:48am

Comment by Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff on January 4, 2012 at 2:31am

Thanks, per !! 

Comment by per sigurd hansen on January 4, 2012 at 12:36am

i live 50km northeast from Ålesund were the hurricane hit with full force,first time i ever have been concerned,was afraid the roof would go or a mudslide would come,same bad ground here as in trondheim,my backyard is 0.7metres bigger because of the rain that followed the christmasstorms and a new one is on the way:) "hurra" glad im used to tieing down all loose stuff around the house...

Comment by per sigurd hansen on January 4, 2012 at 12:28am

oh yes we are getting our asses kicked up here,25-26dec the windowframes oved in the windgusts. we were without electrisity for 2 days,and trees 300-400-500yrs old broke like matches as did the powerlines.

Comment by Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff on January 3, 2012 at 11:56pm


  MAP of Norway with major towns


And this is what Trondheim looked like during the flooding  in November 2011 :

FOTO: Rune Petter Ness (Aftenposten)  

all for now..

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