"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 Howard on July 18, 2011 at 11:11pm

Large Sinkhole Opens in Downtown Knoxville, Tennessee

Discovered July 8th

A watermain break in downtown Knoxville has created a huge sinkhole in the middle of Locust Street, just in time for rush hour.

The hole is near the intersection with Summitt Hill Drive, though Locust is the only street that is currently closed.

KUB crews are there working on repairing the break.  They say no customers are currently without water.  A fire hydrant on Locust has been affected by the outage.

Comment by Howard on July 18, 2011 at 11:10pm

Big Sinkhole Growing Larger in St. Louis, Missouri

Discovered July 7th

St. Louis County, MO (KSDK) - Residents of a South St. Louis County neighborhood are concerned about a huge sinkhole in their street.

Jean Parshall says a driver first noticed the hole in the 300 block of Vida Avenue last Thursday (July 7). They notified county police and road crews quickly showed up and filled the hole with rock.

But as the days went by, the hole got bigger and repairs have yet to be made.

"It's a hazard for the kids, for the people that come down, and come off of Morris and don't see it, and it could be really dangerous, and I don't know if it's going to get bigger than it has, but it's been getting a little bit bigger every day," Parshall said.

Workers with the Metropolitan Sewer District showed up Thursday to survey the damage. They were aware of the hole, but say with recent rains, MSD repair crews are stretched to the limit.

"This is just one aspect of dealing with the weather that we've been experiencing here, and certainly we are at our max right now, but we are continue to serve the public, and those times when we do fail, maybe we are a little bit curt with folks, we do ask folks to remember we are human too, but we are there to do our best, and we are there to serve the community," said Lance LeComb, MSD spokesman.

That afternoon, MSD put up stronger barricades around the hole. They say it may take up to 30 days to repair the damage.

Comment by Howard on July 18, 2011 at 11:08pm

Sinkhole Opens on McKnight Blvd - Calgary, Alberta

Discovered July 7th

An early morning water main break seriously impacted the early morning commute for Calgarians on Thursday and caused a massive sinkhole to open up on McKnight Blvd.

The sinkhole appear in the two westbound lanes of McKnight Blvd. and 2 St. NW at around 6 a.m. and shut down traffic to only one lane.

City crews are on site repairing the broken main and expect the repairs to be finished on Saturday, July 9.

The roadway should reopen on Sunday.

The City wants to remind drivers to use caution when in any construction zone and thanks them for their patience in dealing with this problem.


Comment by Howard on July 3, 2011 at 7:12pm
Growing Sinkhole Threatens Marietta Neighborhood - Georgia
Discovered April 2011

MARIETTA - Faye McBee, a grandmother of three who lives in a cozy one-story house at the corner of Wright and Henderson streets, received an alarming message in April from the man who cuts her grass.

"He said, 'there's a hole under the driveway,'" said McBee, who lives with her Pomeranian, Libby.

"I got down and started looking under the driveway on my belly, lying on it, and it was a cavern under there," she said.

The earth beneath her concrete driveway was gone.

"It's a wonder it didn't collapse," she said. "It was just concrete and air."

McBee called the city, which sent a crew to remove the suspended portion of concrete and filled the crevice with gravel.

Workers discovered that a four-foot square storm drainage pipe runs 11 feet under her driveway and the house next door before heading under Wright Street and dumping it in the creek across the street.

Portions of the culvert had collapsed, said Dan Conn, the city's public works director.

Conn said the culvert would have been installed after her house was built, which McBee said was around the time of WWII.

"It couldn't take the water flow and pressure from all these businesses," McBee said, pointing to the 150-bedroom Henderson Arms senior housing high-rise building located behind her. "When they put that (culvert) in, there might have been five houses on this street and vacant land. Nothing else was here. It was pecan groves. And then they built all this stuff ... There's just too much water coming into this for this old thing to hold."

A spring storm washed all the gravel down the pipe and into the creek, she said.

So McBee called the city again, and the city again came out and filled the crevice with gravel again, in addition to offering to repair the culvert on two conditions: The first is that both McBee and her neighbor, Brenna Bentley Bitler, a Mount Paran Christian School counselor, had to sign an agreement not to hold the city liable if the repairs didn't work. The second condition was that they had to pay the city $2,896.

McBee objected.

"I don't think it's mine," she said. "It's not my responsibility. It's an old, decrepit 100-year-old culvert that somebody should have known was under there."

A second thunderstorm then washed out the second batch of gravel. With each rain, the hole gets worse, she said.

"All the neighbors are saying, "'Oh God, you're going to clog up the creek. You're going to flood the whole neighborhood down here,' so I told Mr. Conn 'don't put any more gravel in the hole,'" she said.

Brenna Bitler's husband, Brian, said he and his wife have moved to his house in Fulton County to escape.

"Every time it starts raining, I really start sweating," he said. "At some point the foundation of the house is going to give way."

Now that the crevice has gotten worse, the city wants $13,424 to repair the pipe, Conn said.

Bitler wants to accept the deal. McBee doesn't.

"I don't think it's right that we should have to pay a dime, and I don't think it's right that we should have to sign this piece of paper," McBee said. "But on the other hand, I don't want these kids (Brian and Brenna Bitler) ... to have to suffer."

Councilman Johnny Sinclair, who represents the area, said she needs to sign the indemnity agreement and wouldn't support an agreement between her and the city if she didn't.

"Even if we fixed it, we can't take ownership of the pipe or the problem," Sinclair said. "The city didn't build the pipe, nor did we build the houses, but we want to do everything we can to help the homeowners, because eventually if the problem spins out of control it will threaten the public infrastructure."

City Councilman Philip Goldstein said he is also opposed to the city fixing the culvert if McBee doesn't sign the waiver.

"What she wants the city to do is fund and guarantee that her problem is going to be taken care of, and it's not the city taxpayers' responsibility," Goldstein said.

McBee, who has multiple sclerosis, said she can't take much more.

"I just can't do it anymore," she said. "I'm thinking about saying, 'OK, just put a lien on my house,' because I have no money. I don't have $3,000. I don't have 3,000 cents."
Comment by Howard on July 3, 2011 at 7:02pm

Large Sinkhole Discovered in Fairfield Township - Ohio
Discovered July 2nd

FAIRFIELD TWP., Ohio -- A Fairfield Township intersection was expected to be closed for several days after a water main break caused a large sink hole.

Workers for the Butler County Engineers Office closed the intersection of Hamilton Mason and Morris Roads late Saturday night.

Barriers and road closure signs were placed in the area to help drivers get around the closure.

Repairs to the road were expected to be made sometime this week.

Comment by Howard on June 28, 2011 at 3:00am

@ Fernando - The presence of Planet X is causing the Earth's core to roil, heating the oceans and land from the bottom.  While the oceans expand as the water temperature rises, the Earth's crust will also.

"What is missing from this equation is swelling of land masses, land surface under the water, as odd as this concept might sound. Metal is known to expand when heated, but the concept of hot mud being larger in volume than cold mud has not been considered, as it has never been a concern of man’s. Heat is particles in motion, and they bump atoms about so that expansion is the result. All land surface will be heated due to the swirling of the core, the heat to the extent that it can escape into the land surface doing so. The result? This surface will expand, crevasses opening, flaky layers of rock separating, and buckling occurring that creates spaces in the interior of rock. Under the oceans, this equates to a higher ocean bottom, with the water needing to go someplace, and as the bottom is moving up, the sea level can only go up also. Thus, where this cannot be computed by man, being a missing dynamic in his statistics, this is the explanation for why our 675 foot rise does not compute given the known factors - water volume and increase per degree of heat rise."  ZetaTalk

Comment by Howard on June 25, 2011 at 5:53am
Massive Sinkhole Blocks Access to 40 Homes - Cincinnati, Ohio
Discovered June 21st

Crews are working to repair a sinkhole on Laurel View Drive in Union Township.

Service Director Matt Taylor said the hole was created after a 48-inch pipe broke during the rain Tuesday, June 21. The hole is 20 feet wide and 18 feet deep, he said.

The Union Township trustees passed four resolutions during the regular meeting Thursday, June 23. Trustee Tim Donnellon said the resolutions are for four separate things – declaring the situation an emergency and authorizing the township to pay for supplies, materials and equipment.

Each resolution is for an amount not to exceed $50,000, but it could cost more than that combined, Donnellon said. All together, the amount can be no more than $200,000.

“We believe the final cost will be around $50,000 for contracted service,” said Ken Geis, township administrator.

“We don’t know exactly what the cost will be … but the (resolutions) have been approved by the law director,” Donnellon said.

Construction crews already were working Thursday and a temporary road had been built for residents. Laurel View Drive is the only way to reach about 40 homes. The homes are off Tina Drive and Bells Lane, near Crosspointe Baptist Church.

Geis said the resolutions also eliminates the need to bid the work, since it’s an emergency.

Trustee Matt Beamer was glad to see the administration’s fast action.

“This needs to be fixed ASAP,” he said Thursday. “I was out there twice yesterday and it needs to be fixed for the safety of our residents – for driving and for police and fire.”

An estimate of how long the project would take was not immediately available.
Comment by Howard on June 25, 2011 at 5:41am
ANOTHER Massive Sinkhole in Tarpon Springs - Florida
Discovered June 16th

TARPON SPRINGS — After the appearance of a 50-foot-deep sinkhole, S Disston Avenue and nearby Dorsett Park will remain closed because boring samples and ground-penetrating radar revealed "anomalies" underground that must be repaired or further studied.

The city called in a geotechnical engineering firm, Tierra Inc. of Tampa, last week after a sinkhole opened up in the street in front of 709 S Disston Ave. on June 16. Tierra also was asked to examine depressions in the soil at Dorsett Park that were noticed the following day.

The city filled in the Disston Avenue sinkhole, using 25 dump-truck-loads of sand. However, the street can't be reopened to traffic because of what Tierra found when it examined the area.

The company drilled in a 150- by 90-foot area, probing more than 50 feet below the roadway surface. The tests found several indicators that limestone below the ground had collapsed.

Sinkholes in Florida often are caused when limestone lying deep underground collapses and the soil above it funnels downward, leaving a crater on the surface.

Before the road will be safe for travel, the ground will need to be injected with a special grout that will increase the density of the soil and make it more resistant to collapse, Tierra wrote in a report to the city. Tierra estimates the work will cost roughly $35,000.

"We anticipate that the roadway will be closed for approximately one more week until these remediation efforts are complete and have been thoroughly inspected," Tarpon Springs spokeswoman Judy Staley said Friday.

The city doesn't know when popular Dorsett Park, about a block away from the Disston Avenue sinkhole, will reopen. A preliminary examination of the park by Tierra showed "subsurface anomalies," not just beneath the visible depressions there, but also in other parts of the park where there are no depressions.

Drilling and other tests will be done next week to get a better idea of what's happening beneath the surface at Dorsett Park, Staley said. In addition to several depressions, the city found cracks in the park's tennis court. The park is now off-limits to visitors.

Another property also was affected by the sinkhole activity on June 16. Several sinkholes opened in the yard of 709 S Disston Ave., where Nathaniel Crawford, 90, and his wife, Virginia, 83, had lived since 1957. The Crawfords and several relatives fled the house as the ground opened up.

The city has advised the Crawfords not to move back into their house yet.

The Crawfords had sinkhole insurance and are waiting for information from their insurance company about the cost and feasibility of repairs.
Comment by Howard on June 24, 2011 at 1:54am
Sinkhole in South Dakota Claims Two Lives
Discovered June 22

Heavy rains triggered a sinkhole which swallowed two vehicles and ended up claiming two lives. Torrential rains led to high water near the highway and that water weakened the road, creating the sinkhole. Water poured over the road and two drivers attempted to cross the flooded roadway, not knowing that the ground beneath it had been washed out.

Steve Manger – Lyman County Sheriff: “This is the first time I've ever seen anything like this before its just amazing the force of mother nature it's just a sad, very sad deal.”

The 56 year old driver of the van was a Chamberlain woman, found dead inside her vehicle. The driver of the car was a 61 year old woman from Lower Brule. Her body was found four miles down stream.
Comment by Howard on June 24, 2011 at 1:39am
Sinkhole Swallowing Building - Knoxville, Tennessee
Discovered June 22nd

An old building in New Tazewell is set to be demolished after a sinkhole opened up underneath it.

On Monday, officials noticed cracks forming on the side of the building on First Street.

It sits next to the city hall and houses some of the street department's equipment.

On Wednesday, ten-foot wide sinkhole opened up, leading to more cracks.

"If the sinkhole opens up anymore, it could definitely fall. So we're keeping everybody out. And there are still things inside, but I guess that will just have to stay," said Jerry Hooper, New Tazewell Building Inspector.

Officials have declared the 90-year-old building to be a safety hazard and they will tear it down as soon as they hear back from an insurance company.

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