"The causes of landslides are not a mystery to mankind. Layers of rock and soil such that rain running along a clay or rock layer can create a slippery surface for the weight of the layers above it is a common cause. A rock jumble from previous mountain building, broken or fractured rock easily dislodged. We have stated that the earthquakes man experiences between the periodic passages of Planet X can be considered aftershocks from the last passage, and this is true of landslides also. Mountain building rumples the landscape, so the land is not flat but has steep ravines and hill sides. Older mountain ranges are recognized for their rounded or smoothed appearance, because of frequent landslides distributing the rubble.

"As we approach another passage, another Pole Shift, the pace of landslides has picked up. Why would this be? Plates under pressure will put pressure on regions that contain rumpled hillsides and deep ravines, as these give more readily than strictly flat land, thus act as a weak link. In addition, due to the wobble, the weather has gotten more extreme, with drought and deluge increasing in extremes. Dry ground, suddenly flooded with rainwater needing to seek its level as runoff, will create internal water slides between the rock and soil layers that constitute the rumpled hillsides. Is there an early warning system that mankind could use? The trembles that soil about to slide emits could be detected, yes. These are not earthquakes, and have their own frequency. "

ZetaTalk Chat Q&A: March 22, 2014

Views: 110210


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Comment by Andrey Eroshin on February 22, 2014 at 7:09pm
Comment by Tracie Crespo on February 22, 2014 at 4:17am

Huge landslide strikes near Glacier Bay in Southeast Alaska - February 16


A huge landslide tumbled down a mountain in southeast Alaska near Glacier Bay early Sunday morning.

Sunday’s slide appears to have come down the flanks of 10,728-foot Mount La Perouse at 5:24 a.m. local time and flowed in the east-northeast direction, said Colin Stark, a Columbia University geologist who helped develop a new system to detect major landslides around the world using satellite imagery. Calculations of mass suggest it sent about 68 million metric tons of debris down a mountain slope, though that is a “pretty rough estimate,” he said in a telephone interview. "To put in concrete terms, the mass was equivalent to about 190 Empire State Buildings."

Comment by Tracie Crespo on February 17, 2014 at 2:00am

Eastbound U.S. 30 near Portland blocked by landslide that caused rollover crash http://www.oregonlive.com/portland/index.ssf/2014/02/eastbound_us_3...


Comment by Andrey Eroshin on February 16, 2014 at 7:36pm

20.01.14. In the Comune of Barga there are still problems on the roads up to Albiano but the main point of interest has been up on the old road to Renaio and in particular at Piaggiagrande where a massive landslide during the night covering more than 300 metres has meant that two houses have had to be evacuated and emergency services are closely monitoring the situation.


Comment by Andrey Eroshin on February 16, 2014 at 10:59am
Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 16, 2014 at 3:44am


15 February 2014 Last updated at 12:55 ET

East Beach at West Bay cordoned off after landslide

Landslip at West BayEmergency services were unsure if anyone was trapped underneath the landslip

Part of a Dorset beach has been cordoned off following a "large" cliff fall, Portland Coastguard has said.

The landslip on East Cliff Beach, West Bay, happened at about 14:30 GMT.

Coastguards, the fire service and police were at the scene and people have been urged to stay away from the cliffs.

It is not yet known if anyone was hurt. A coastguard helicopter was used "to determine the state of the remaining cliffs", Solent Coastguard said.

Watch manager Andy Jenkins said: "We did have a report that two people were missing in the area, but they have now been accounted for."

He added Dorset County Council were sending a geologist to assess the site.

The slip at the East Cliff of East Beach is about a mile along the coast from where Charlotte Blackman, from Derbyshire, died in the Burton Bradstock landslip in 2012.

Comment by Tracie Crespo on February 15, 2014 at 3:05am

Landslides, crashes lead to long commute in the Gorge 


Comment by Howard on February 2, 2014 at 3:36am

More on the unexplained localized tsunami in Norway on Jan 29. 

At approximately 4:30pm on January 29, the small Norwegian village of Nord-Statland was struck by a localized tsunami, which reports have suggested was as high as 15 meters. 

Boats, docks, parts of a road and a large workshop building was destroyed. Smolt plant was also badly hit by the water pipes to the facility was destroyed.

"We have already lost well over a million fish", says operations Odd Arve Halbostad.

Smolt plant is located onshore, producing both smolt and rainbow trout. 

"Before I came here today it was hard to imagine what it looked like, although I have seen pictures", said Mayor Steinar Lyngstad. "It is inconceivable that such a thing could happen".


How it looked in Kalvika and Sheer Skjæret before the tsunami hit:


The great tidal wave swept into the bay by the fjord, and destroyed boats, docks, parts of a road and a large workshop building. 








Comment by Andrey Eroshin on January 31, 2014 at 3:06pm
Comment by Tracie Crespo on January 30, 2014 at 9:18pm

http://www.newsinenglish.no/2014/01/30/landslide-and-flood-leave-of... via @norwaynews

Landslide and flood leave officials baffled

The county of Nord-Trøndelag was dealing with the aftermath on Thursday of yet another natural calamity that forced evacuations and left authorities puzzled. Geologists and technicians now think an undersea landslide set off a tidal wave of sorts that smashed into the small community of Nord-Statland.

Authorities were reviewing the wreckage that initially was believed to have been caused on late Wednesday afternoon by a landslide into the sea on the other side of the fjord. Police thought that sent a huge wave crashing into the small port. No one was injured but more than 50 people had to be evacuated.

On Thursday, a closer look into the damage indicated that the landslide itself couldn’t have set off such a reaction from the sea. Now officials at the state waterways agency NVE think an underwater landslide is to blame.

The damage occurred not far from where firefighters were battling a blaze that swept across the Flatanger peninsula. Police arriving at the scene west of the city of Namsos said the small coastal community looked like a battlefield itself, with damaged boats scattered at sea and several buildings destroyed or badly damaged. Some were only partially above the waterline. A car and several docks were also tossed into the sea.

One witness said the wave that crashed into the village was around 15 meters high (more than 45 feet). Officials were meeting with residents Thursday afternoon, to let them know when they may be able to move home.

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