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 Alison on April 8, 2012 at 12:07am
Comment by Carlos on April 6, 2012 at 5:50am

Strange sounds in Mexico and Miami

Comment by Howard on April 5, 2012 at 11:20pm

"The Hum" in Ireland ongoing for the past year -
Tuesday, April 03, 2012

Locals despair as ‘The Hum’ makes life a living hell.

IT’S there. All day, every day; all night, every night.

But nobody has even the remotest idea of what it is or what could possibly be causing it.

It has become known simply as The Hum, which is the only description despairing locals can find to adequately describe a constant, pulsating, low-frequency noise, the source of which cannot be traced, despite best efforts.

When frustrated residents in the tranquil Kerry parish of Beaufort went public to tell how their lives have been made a living hell by the mystery noise — which is ringing in their ears all day and disrupting their sleep by night — little did they know the impact it would have.

Fascinated audiologists with sophisticated detection equipment made a beeline for the remote townland of Glencuttane, 15km from tourist hotspot Killarney, at the foot of Carrauntoohil mountain.

Excitable, self-described ghosthunters weren’t far behind and much to the annoyance of residents, some media rather impishly devised conspiracy theories that ranged from mildly amusing to ridiculous.

But the saga finally got the official platform locals insist it deserved in recent days when South Kerry TD Michael Healy-Rae raised the matter in the Dáil, via a series of parliamentary questions directed at Phil Hogan, the environment minister.

"I asked the minister to send out people to try and come to the bottom of it," said Mr Healy-Rae, who personally heard the noise when he met with disgruntled locals.

But Mr Hogan could offer no solution and little consolation other than to advise the residents to voice their concerns to Kerry County Council’s environment office and an investigation might be sanctioned.

The official response has been lambasted by Mr Healy-Rae as "away with the fairies gobbledygook".

Council engineers have already ruled out a local authority water pumping station as a possible factor and weary locals, now at the end of their collective tether, had already determined that there are no mobile phone masts, windmills or generators in the area that could be the source of the noise.

Furthermore, the ESB has assured them that the problem is not due to any high-tension overhead wires and while sound technicians have been able to confirm that the noise has a vibrating, low frequency, they are no closer to identifying any potential explanation.

Some householders in Beaufort have been hearing the bizarre humming sound since April of last year and, at this stage, they say it is making their lives a complete misery.

"We are nearly gone out of our minds because we can’t get a decent night of sleep and it’s there every day," said one, who described the noise as being similar to a diesel engine ticking over in a nearby field. "There are times when you absolutely can’t ignore it because it’s so present, mostly at night because it’s so quiet."

He said the irritating noise is even more noticeable inside dwellings and despite extensive insulation, houses appear to vibrate, particularly in the stillness after dark.

Rather unusually, not everybody can identify with the low buzzing noise and locals acknowledge that if they gathered 10 people in one room, they estimate that just two would be able to hear it. That said, at least a dozen families over a 5km radius have come forward to divulge that they have been disturbed by the baffling aural interference.

One resident even went to the extreme of seeking help from his family doctor and was relieved to learn that he didn’t have a problem with his hearing.

Others, who can’t sleep at night, have taken to wearing earplugs in an attempt to block out the mystery noise.

In the absence of any logical explanation, there is growing belief by some observers that the noise might possibly be linked to a weird worldwide phenomenon that has become known, simply, as The Hum.

Similar mystery noises, all involving persistent and invasive low-frequency humming sounds, have been reported in many parts of the world and complaints have been voiced by residents in several locations, including England, Russia, New Mexico, New Zealand and Indiana.

Inconclusive research into possible causes for The Hum has been conducted in universities in Florida, Oklahoma and Auckland, but, despite the best efforts of experienced boffins, no real progress has been made.

Beaufort residents are quick to stress, however, that they are not suggesting for one minute that the noise that is impacting so negatively on their daily lives is linked in any way to the humming sounds detected elsewhere.

"We don’t know what it is and it’s as simple as that.

"We’re hoping that we might get some help from somewhere to try and investigate this and see what it might be," said one concerned local.

Comment by Howard on April 3, 2012 at 2:48am

Increasing stress on the Atlantic Rift -

Mystery Booms in Bigouden, France (translated)

March 23, 2012 at 8:31

A "thud" and even "three roar" were heard in heaven Bigouden Wednesday night. A phenomenon that remains unexplained and apparently has repeated last night from north to south of Finistere. And also in Côtes d'Armor and Morbihan. But where do these sounds? [Bring your testimony]

"A thud as if a child was stamping his feet on the wall of the neighbor." Testimonials are legions Bigouden. But not only. Combrit Chateauneuf-du-Faou through Briec, Quimper, Plogastel-Saint-Germain, Pont l'Abbé, Tréméoc, Cockles, Plobannalec-Lesconil or Clohars-Fouesnant, many people on Wednesday to 21h, were intrigued by the phenomenon. Alluded to here "the house (who) just shake three times." We're talking about "three strong rumblings" that "have rattled houses" and even "small awakened." Some, meanwhile, heard "muffled explosions" while others are convinced that this is "an earthquake".

Neither earthquake, nor maneuver

Contacted yesterday, the central office Seismological French (BCSF) states have nothing abnormal registered in this area. And for its size, Chateauneuf-du-Faou Clohars-Fouesnant, the blasts and aftershocks felt "were enregistréess'il was an earthquake, at least three forces". In 2005, Bigoudens remember, an earthquake on the fault south Armorican and a magnitude 3 on the Richter scale had caused the same feelings. What then of these explosions heard and felt? An air-borne? Regional Centre of Western navigation, it is shown not to record this kind of phenomenon.

So, it is with the military that the eyes are. Moreover, some also said they heard a helicopter. Preceded, it is true, "three thumps" recalling "the thunder". One thinks of the aircraft. When questioned, the communications department of the Brest Maritime Prefecture said that there was no Navy operation and even less involving helicopters. Side of the Joint Staff of the area of defense and security northwest (OGZDS), it is formal. Not operating, "no supersonic flight." Bizarre. Especially in March2003, three earthquakes had already hit the Bigouden ... The phenomenon was also remained unexplained.

Comment by Howard on April 2, 2012 at 9:12pm

Map of recent mystery booms -

1.  Clintonville, Wisconsin, March 19 - 27

2.  Montello, Wisconsin, March 20

3.  Ferndale, Michigan, March 31

4.  Barrie, Ontario, March 24

5.  Poconos, Pennsylvania, March 30

Comment by Verdad O. Consequencia on April 2, 2012 at 7:07pm

Police Say Ferndale, Michigan Loud BOOMS That Residents Heard Could Be Firecrackers -- Michigan's Geological Formation Offers a Different Possibility, Perhaps a High Probability

In reference to the loud booms noted in the article below, please observe in the Michigan Geologic Map [ and jpg photo thereof below] that Ferndale, Michigan is located exactly in the geological transition zone between the Coldwater Shale, Michigan Formation, Sunbury Shale, Bedford Shale and Antrim Shale regions just to the west of the southern tip of the northwestern arc of Lake St. Clair. Also note that this transition zone appears to be somewhat of a right angle, such that the torque the St. Lawrence Seaway area imparts would naturally impact, it seems, an area at the vertex of a right angle geological formation.

Regards, Verdad


Did You Hear That Boom? Residents Report Saturday Night Sounds that Shook Homes

Police said they searched the area but couldn't confirm the cause of the noises. They said fireworks are a possibility.

Ferndale Police are investigating what might have caused three loud booms and light flashes that shook homes and concerned many local residents Saturday night.

The booms were heard around 9:30-10 p.m. and may have originated near the area of Hilton and Marshall. More than 40 people posted on Ferndale Patch's Facebook page about the incidents — describing flashes of light seen in the sky, their homes vibrating with the noise, and helicopters heard overheard following the sounds.

A Ferndale Police dispatcher said last night at 12:30 a.m. that they investigated the noise but could not find its cause. He said fireworks were a possibility.

. . . article continues at URL above . . .

Comment by Howard on April 1, 2012 at 12:04am

Another likely St. Lawrence Seaway adjustment -

Mystery Boom in Barrie, Ontario (March 24)

Residents left wondering after strange noise; similar noise reported in Wisconsin.

Sounds described as ‘sonic booms’ reported in the Green Bay area of Wisconsin have been declared a mini earthquake, but similar sounds heard in Barrie’s northwest end have yet to be identified.

Around 10 p.m., Tuesday, families on Wallace Drive took to the street after a loud sound ripped through the neighbourhood causing concern among residents.

Residents in the Barrie neighbourhood described the sound as a dump truck hitting a house, a propane tank exploding and a sonic boom displacement of air.

Residents in Clintonville, Wis., reported hearing similar sounds Sunday evening and Monday morning.

After investigating, the U.S. Geological Survey announced on Thursday the sounds resulted from a 1.5-magnitude earthquake, which can be felt within a eight-kilometre radius.

Barrie and Clintonville share the same latitude.

No physical evidence was found to determine what caused the sound in the Wallace Drive area in Barrie.

Yvonne Buchanan lives in the area on McVeigh Drive and said the sound had her more than confused.

“I thought it was a propane tank (blowing up) or some crazy thing,” she said. “I never thought anything of it because we didn’t hear any sirens or anything.”

Barrie police said there were no calls for service in the area at the time or reports matching a loud sound. A sonic boom is a loud sound similar to one caused by an explosion, but is the result of supersonic travel, usually from an aircraft breaking the speed of sound.

The Canadian 1 Air Division’s CF-18 is the only Canadian aircraft capable of supersonic travel.

Public affairs officer Capt. Holly Brown, with the air division in Manitoba, said two CF-18 planes flew from 4 Wing Bagotville in Quebec to 8 Wing Trenton in Ontario on Wednesday, but didn’t reach speeds fast enough to break the sound barrier.

“We’ve had queries in the past where people have reported a sonic boom and there was no CF-18 activity at all,” she said. “Typically, our CF-18s don’t break the sound barrier while they’re transiting.”

Corinna Horton was getting ready for work at 5:30 a.m. on Wednesday when the lights flickered just before a sonic boom rattled her Ottawa-area home.

All of a sudden the lights flickered and I thought it was a pulse and then all of a sudden, boom,” she told the Examiner. “It was still dark out and all the birds started going crazy outside and a couple of dogs started to bark.”

When the sonic sound pierced the air, Horton said she could feel it all around her.

“The fact that the lights flickered beforehand I found very interesting,” she said. “At first, I thought it was a blast like a demolition bomb, but there’s no way they would have given permission for that that early.”

Brown didn’t rule out aircraft completely, but said because Nav Canada monitors the country’s skies, the military doesn’t always know who’s flying above us.

“If it was U.S. Air Force aircraft we don’t necessarily know about it because if they filed a flight plan with Nav Canada it doesn’t even come to our attention,” she said. “There are a lot of things that make loud noises out there. If there are low clouds, it can make things sound a lot louder.”

Even though Clintonville has answers, Buchanan said she knows what she heard was real.

“It was loud,” she said. “I definitely heard something.”

“It was like a loud sonic boom. When I went outside, numerous neighbours came out to see what happened,” Rob Higgins said. “No one could see anything. Some people said it sounded like a major car crash.”

“Originally, I thought some huge thing was thrown at our house. Not a car, but maybe a big barrel or something large,” Higgins added.

“I went outside and realized everyone heard something and it couldn’t have just been our house.”

Comment by Howard on March 31, 2012 at 11:40pm

Mystery Boom Reported in Southeast Georgia (March 15) -

Reports of loud sound, earth shaking reports come from 5 counties.

It wasn't an earthquake that rattled windows and store shelves early, but residents across Southeast Georgia heard and felt something big Thursday morning.

"My wife and I, we heard this loud noise -- this booming noise," said Officer Todd Rhodes of the Brunswick Police Department. "It was a noise that literally shook our home."

When Rhodes got to work, he learned his 911 center was swamped with calls of people with similar reports.

"Everyone was very concerned," Rhodes said. "There was some panic there because you know when you hear that noise as far-reaching as it was, and not only hearing it but feeling it, you want to know, 'What is this?'"

Reports came in to Channel 4's newsroom from Nahunta to Folkston about a loud noise and buildings shaking between 8:15 and 8:30 a.m.

"Up at City Hall, they said they felt something shake," said Folkston resident Ericka Smith.

The Georgia State Patrol says they received calls from Brantley, Camden, Charlton, Glynn and McIntosh counties asking about the boom and rumble.

The manager at Satilla Grocery in Waynesville reviewed surveillance video that showed the building shaking.

"Next thing I know we just hear this big old rattle," Deanna Brower said. "The doors here rattled really hard, and we thought maybe somebody had actually hit the doors or something."

The U.S. Geological Survey said there was no indication of a earthquake in the area, but had hear reports of either a sonic boom or other event that cause the ground to rumble.

Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay said they were not conducting any operations that would have caused a sonic boom or explosion.

Channel 4 checked with the Navy and Marines, which said there were two F/A-18 Super Hornets flying over Georgia at the time, but they were nowhere close to the speed of sound.

The Federal Aviation Administration said it had no record of any aircraft going supersonic in the area on Thursday.

Late in the day, the Georgia Department of Emergency Management said Air Force jets were doing training exercises off the coast of Brunswick and one got too close to land.

The fact that no one can explain what caused the boom and shake for most of the day was disconcerting to local residents.

"We haven't heard anything, and that's sad," Rhodes said mid-afternon. "So many people here have felt that and we don’t have a clue what it was."

NOTE:  Watch the video Earth movement captured by grocery store surveillance camera (1:20).

Comment by Howard on March 31, 2012 at 11:25pm

Mystery Boom Reported in Poconos, Pennsylvania (March 30) -

‘That noise was not thunder,’ Poconos residents say.

Strong thunderstorms hit the Poconos Friday night, moving through shortly after 10 p.m. and continuing for at least a half hour, but the weather event that had folks talking was a loud sonic-like boom that shook houses at about 10:15 p.m. Gilda Spiotta of Long Pond said, “The shaking last night lasted unusually long. Didn’t sound like thunder, didn’t feel like thunder, was wondering if something happened on 380/80; tanker accident.”

Another Long Pond resident, Lorene R. Allman-Mars: “My son was at the back door letting the dogs out and he reported that he saw a large flash of light fill the sky toward/above the FedEx distribution site on 940, then he heard a loud boom. It didn’t look like lightning; it looked like a bomb blew up in the air. I was on the second floor of the house; I didn’t see anything but I heard the boom and felt it shake the house. I actually felt it under my feet. The floors shook; I have never felt lightning shake the house like that before and we’ve been up here 20 years!”

Some readers suggested an earthquake or an explosion, but said that definitely was no routine thunder. Meteorologist and Pocono weather expert Ben Gelber offered this explanation:

“One possibility is that thunderstorms in our chilly environment near the surface tonight, associated with an inversion of warm air aloft, sound much louder.” He added, “The sound waves are refracted back to the surface and reverberate in ways that we normally do not experience as they bounce between the surface and the inversion near the base of the clouds.”

Other residents commented from across the Poconos:

“My kids and I heard the sound in Saw Creek,” said Winnie Michaluk. “Our windows rattled and our dogs were barking like crazy.” Russo Albuja of Tobyhanna said, “I was driving along 196 on my way home from work when I felt the BOOM. It was so extreme, my car shook and on my left hand side on an empty field – all I saw was this HUGE flash of light coming from where the airport location would be at. Afterwards, I heard nothing. Kinda scared me that I rushed home and locked my doors.”

Jennifer Knarr of Milford chimed in: “My husband and I were in bed watching tv when we heard this rumbling noise we thought it was thunder but it lasted a while he even got up to look outside no storms at that time here. We live in Milford on top of a mountain, sounded like a bunch of semi trucks going down our quiet street!” Laura Bush: “Yes, I felt it here in Sciota. I immediately texted my kids in their rooms, ‘What the heck was that.’ One said, ‘I don’t know, earthquake?” Judy Ann Porter: “I live in Pocono Farms Country Club and my family and I were sitting watching TV and felt a loud bang and the house shook. We thought it was a earthquake. We got our supplies together but heard nothing else after that. Someone mentioned thunder, but thunder doesn’t shake houses. Scary.”

Phillip Mangat: “Yeah around 10:35 I thought another meth lab went boom!” Jill Nobles: “It sure felt like an explosion or an earthquake to me. I am up near Wooddale, by Analomink on the top of the mountain. At 10:12-ish, my whole house shook. It knocked things off of the counters, rattled things hanging on my walls, and shook my whole house violently. We didn’t sustain any damage, but the noise and the shaking were crazy. The sound was like an explosion, or a freight train in my bedroom. Not thunder.” And another from Long Pond “I live in Emerald Lakes and at about 10:15p.m. I heard a loud noise and the house shook for about 5 seconds and my lights dimmed a little bit.”

Comment by Gerard Zwaan on March 29, 2012 at 7:25am



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