My question to the Zetas is why there wasn't any jolt felt!?

In 2010 when we first detailed the New Madrid Adjustment as part of the 7 of 10 Plate Movement scenarios, we stated that this would involve one large JOLT with an immediate tearing of the Atlantic and the European tsunami. We referred to the location of the JOLT being in the “primary blockage” without clarification. Nor did we clarify the location in the Atlantic that would experience “tearing”. Now that the Finale is in process, the public seeks more specifics.

In March of 2022 we detailed a role the Rock Bridge above the little town of New Madrid - located at the juncture of the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers - would play. We stated that a JOLT there would “expedite the final rupture” and clarified that this Rock Bridge break would release the SE Portion from its attachment to the Mainland Portion, allowing it to “jump to the East”, destabilizing the Azores triple juncture of plates in the Atlantic. In April of 2022 we reiterated that the JOLT in the Rock Bridge will “signal” the start of the Finale.  

In May of 2022 we introduced the Rock Hook under Turkey and defined its role. Africa must roll for the Azores to be torn open, and the Rock Hook under Turkey is preventing this roll. The African Roll pulls on the SE Portion which is attached along their shared border in the Atlantic. This transfers to a tug on the Rock Bridge which ultimately snaps and sets the Finale in motion. Intrinsic to this is the S Atlantic void allowing Africa to slide its foot into the void and drop its NE corner so the roll can happen.

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for December 31, 2022

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Comment by Kojima on September 23, 2023 at 11:30am




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Comment by Nancy Lieder on September 22, 2023 at 2:08pm

On September 22 an article appeared about the Mississippi River water level dropping. This is a trend predicted by the Zetas due to the anticipated Mainland drop pulling the land down, especially along the western shores of the Mississippi. As this Newsletter detailed. ( One can see the distress in the Mainland Portion which has more jittery sites on the Heliplots than any other area on the globe.

Water levels on the Mississippi River are Plummeting for the Second Year in a row
September 21, 2023
The low water levels have made a unique rock formation in the Mississippi River, usually surrounded by water, accessible by foot, and the Army Corps of Engineers is increasing the size of a levee in Louisiana to prevent saltwater from surging into drinking water in New Orleans.

ZetaTalk 8/16/2006:
What does this do to the N. American plate? It pulls it at a diagonal, ripping the rock fingers along the New Madrid fault such that the land to the East of the Mississippi moves up and to the East, toward New England, and the land to the West of the Mississippi moves down and to the West. This does more than tear most of the bridges along the Mississippi.

Comment by Nancy Lieder on September 22, 2023 at 2:07pm

On September 22 the China Observer posted a video about the many quakes China has experienced from June to September. Movement seems constant. We here on the JOLT blog have been tracking the Ching Belly blowout but the media in China is suppressed. So this confirmation is welcomed.

In Beijing, Shanghai, and Shandong, Earthquakes Struck Four Areas Within a Day. Divine Fury?

Comment by Kojima on September 22, 2023 at 9:46am




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Comment by Kojima on September 21, 2023 at 1:02pm




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Comment by Nancy Lieder on September 21, 2023 at 12:05pm

On September 21 we see the effects of the S American waggle. A massive quake swarm along the Nazca Plate border in the Pacific. The waggle allows the Toe of the SE Portion to pull away. This activity can be seen by the number of deep quakes on the Toe, where the ripping is most intense. 

Comment by Nancy Lieder on September 21, 2023 at 11:45am

On September 20 a spot of SO2 methane burn appeared along the soft rock reaching up toward the Bridge. Soon the ZetaTalk team noted a surveillance plane coming over this region. Per the Zetas, the hard rock Bridge connecting the Ozarks with the Appalachian Mountains must give to allow the New Madrid Rupture to complete. This SO2 Methane release from ripping rock was occurring in the soft rock that reaches up toward the Bridge. But this is a sign that the unzipping of the Portions, coming up the Mississippi River from New Orleans, is making progress. 

Comment by Kojima on September 20, 2023 at 1:12pm




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Comment by Kojima on September 20, 2023 at 6:14am

Is pumping up groundwater really the cause? According to ZetaTalk, as the New Madrid Adjustment progresses, the Mainland Portion of the US will be dropped down upon Mexico and the Cocos Plate, toward the southwest.


The US has pumped so much groundwater that it's literally splitting the ground open across the American Southwest

Maiya Focht and Sebastian Cahill Sep 12, 2023, 2:11 AM JST

A fissure tears open earth and roots in North Sulphur Springs Valley, Arizona. Joesph Cook/AZGS

The United States has been pumping so much groundwater it's splitting the ground open.

The giant cracks occur when the ground sags and splits as natural water levels lower beneath it.

Freshwater from groundwater is used for everything from food to farming.

The United States has been pumping so much groundwater that the ground is beginning to split open across southwestern parts of the country for miles on end.

These giant cracks, aka fissures, have been spotted in states including Arizona, Utah, and California.

Groundwater is one of the main sources of freshwater on Earth — it provides almost half of all drinking water, and about 40% of global irrigation.

Person flies a drone into a deep fissure in Arizona. Brian Conway/AZGS

But humans are pumping groundwater faster than Earth can naturally replenish it. 

When too much groundwater gets pumped up from the natural aquifers below the surface, it causes the land to sag and create these cracks, Joseph Cook, who researches Earth fissures at the Arizona Geological Survey, told Insider.

The fissures "are not a naturally occurring thing," Cook said. "It's something we've caused to form."

A giant fissure in the Mojave Desert in California from groundwater pumping near Lucerne Lake. USGS

The cracks are signs of tension in the Earth, Cook said. They rim large flat areas of ground that sunk when it lost the support of groundwater.

Fissures commonly occur in the basins between mountains and can damage homes, roads, canals, and dams as well as threaten property values, livestock, and humans.

A fissure opened up beneath the road near Sulphur Hills. Joseph Cook/AZGS

Arizona has known about this problem for a long time and has been monitoring it since at least 2002.

There are 169 miles of fissures currently charted by the Arizona Geological Survey.

A drone view of a fissure over Picacho Basin, Arizona. Brian Gootee/ AZGS

A national crisis

A recent New York Times investigation noted that the fissures are evidence of a national crisis. 

The Times investigated water levels at tens of thousands of sites across the US. It reported that the aquifers, which supply about 90% of US water systems, are being depleted so severely they may not be able to recover.

Some fissures can stretch for over a mile. Brian Conway/AZGS

Almost half of the monitored sites have "declined significantly" in the past 40 years. And four out of every 10 sites hit "all-time lows" in the past decade as American groundwater pumping outpaces water replenishment, per the Times.

Aquifers could take centuries or even thousands of years to recover if they can recover at all, the Times reported.

Some sites in Arizona are already beyond saving, according to Cook.

Deep groundwater reserves can take thousands of years to replenish. Joesph Cook/AZGS

Our water use has been so consistent and extreme that it hasn't allowed enough time for rainwater to replenish underground aquifers, he said. 

"Basically, some of these basins in Arizona are so far beyond that point that it's never going to bounce back," Cook added.

Climate change makes it worse

When climate change is added into the mix, the makings of a "crisis" are well underway, University of Tulsa law professor and water expert Warigia Bowman told the Times.

As global temperatures rise, rivers shrink, forcing farmers to rely even more on groundwater reserves for freshwater, per the Times.

The Colorado River, which supplies freshwater for farmers across the Southwest including Arizona, has already declined by nearly 20% since 2000.

Last year, an emergency public fish salvage was issued for Queens Reservoir when drought conditions dried up the reservoir in Eads, Colorado. This fish didn't make it. RJ Sangosti/MediaNews Group/The Denver Post via Getty Images / Contributor / Getty Images

And if global temperatures in the Colorado River Basin rise another 2-5 degrees Fahrenheit by 2050, as predicted, it could reduce river flow by 10% to 40%, according to The Climate Reality Project.

How did it get this bad?

One of the main issues in addressing over-pumping is the lack of regulation that exists across the country.

The federal government has almost no regulations against groundwater pumping, and individual states have weak, variable rules from region to region, per the Times.

Giant cracks in Arizona are due to excessive groundwater depletion. Joseph Cook/AZGS

Arizona is no exception. For most of its history, groundwater has been unregulated in much of the state, operating on a first come first serve basis, according to the National Audubon Society.

This means no limit on how much groundwater can be used, and people can simply drain the groundwater until it runs out, Cook said.

A deep fissure near Picacho Basin, AZ Joseph Cook/AZGS

Also, it's rare to find studies of groundwater on a national scale. Most of the time research focuses on a single source or region.

As a result, the severity of excessive groundwater pumping nationwide is not as easy to recognize and may help explain why regulation on pumping is so limited.

Meanwhile, damaging practices, like farming crops in dry areas, are allowed to continue.

Fissures can carve through roads, homes, farms, or anything that sits on the surface of an area plagued by land subsidence. Joseph Cook/AZGS

If we don't change our habits and allow underground aquifers to naturally replenish themselves, these fissures will keep growing, Cook said.

"As long as we keep using more than what naturally recharges we're going to have this problem," he added. 


Comment by Kojima on September 19, 2023 at 12:52pm




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