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.

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]

Views: 112787


You need to be a member of Earth Changes and the Pole Shift to add comments!

Join Earth Changes and the Pole Shift

Comment by David McNeill on May 7, 2021 at 9:08pm

Harps of Four Fathoms Bay

Harmonic tones from Four Fathoms Bay in Pelorus Sound in the Marlborough Sounds, New Zealand.  They occur randomly throughout the day and night.

These were a surprise catch. A very thin, taught bare wire was recently installed on a roof, to brace an aerial mast. Like a harp wire. The roof is corrugated iron. It has a double jacket chimney, with a heat void, creating a resonating chamber. The tone is very distinct both inside and outside the small house, near the fireplace.

Three distinct tones playing at the same time, with the loudest around 542Hz.

  FFB_Harps_Sample_20210503_171710.mp3  audio 5Mb, 7 minutes 13 secs.


Visualization, using Audacity (open source) software

Comment by A. Hall on March 26, 2021 at 6:02am
Just heard that multiple sighting of some sort of explosion in the sky above Vancouver WA, visible from as far south as Medford OR. The evening of 3/25/21. Could this possibly be flaming Petrol bubbles?
Comment by M. Difato on March 26, 2021 at 3:02am

Video: Thunder? Earthquake? Skyquake? Here's the sound that woke Montreal up last night

Montrealers have been taking to social media all morning to ask the same question: What was the sound that shook people out of their beds (Mar 25) at approximately 3:26 a.m.?

Front-door security camera footage like the above has been gradually appearing on Twitter, showing what appears to be one momentous thunderclap that roared through the sky. Anecdotal reports have described the flash as being followed by a sonic boom — as many as two loud booms followed by a longer one — that rattled homes and shook people out of bed.

“Breaking the sound barrier? (An) exploding train station? We clearly have no tectonic plates that can move (closely together),” read one post on Reddit .

The sound and light might have been isolated, as Montrealers largely on the western side of the island are talking about it. Weather reports show a storm approaching from the west:

Strangely enough, this isn’t the first time the West Island has reported huge, thunderous sounds above them. Last year in July, Dollard des Ormeaux residents heard an eerie noise that said sounded like trumpets in the sky .


Comment by M. Difato on August 29, 2020 at 2:46pm

Emergency services, National Grid and Ministry of Defence statements after mystery bang shook Merseyside

The mystery behind what caused a huge bang that woke families across Merseyside yesterday morning still continues.

At around 1am, Thursday, August 27, dozens of residents across Kirkby and beyond reported they heard sounded like an "explosion" that woke them in the early hours.

A number of residents said they experienced their "lights flicker" and "windows rattle" and have since been speculating what caused the "mysterious bang."

The "massive bang" was reportedly heard across Kirkby, Fazakerley, Huyton, Stockbridge Village, Knowsley Village and more.

So far, residents have suggested it was loud thunder, RAF activity, an explosion and noise from local recycling sites or a local substation.

And the ECHO have since been contacting numerous organisations to eliminate and narrow down what was the cause.

Merseyside Police

Yesterday morning, Merseyside Police confirmed to the ECHO that they received a call around 1am.

They said officers carried out an extensive search of the area but nothing was found.

Merseyside Fire and Rescue

Merseyside Fire and Rescue said they had received two calls about the mysterious noise, which were recorded as a "false alarm good intent."

They said: "We sent two engines to Cottage Close, Kirkby to investigate but there was no sign of fire or explosion."

The Ministry of Defence

The ECHO originally contacted the RAF, whose contact suggested we speak to the Ministry of Defence for more information.

They said that do not know "anything that would have caused that loud bang."

National Grid

Earlier today, National Grid confirmed it has had "no reports or incidents connected to Kirkby Substation in Merseyside".

Local recycling facilities

One resident suggested that the cause of the sound of the sound may have come from recycling work taking place on Liverpool docks.

The ECHO contacted two local firms. Both confirmed the mysterious loud bang did not come from their facilities.

S.Norton Responsible Recycling said: "We do not process materials through our recycling plant during the night, owing to the restricted hours of operation imposed on our facility by the various regulatory authorities. "

EMR Liverpool Alexandra Docks said: "I can confirm that the ‘mysterious bang’ didn’t originate from our Liverpool Alexandra Docks facility.

"We had staff on site doing cleaning and maintenance work but our production facilities and heavy mobile plant were not operating."

On a number of local Facebook groups, many residents from Kirkby and elsewhere in Merseyside, such as Knowsley Village and Fazakerley, said they also heard the mysterious noise.

Kirkby resident Lesley Parr told the ECHO: "It was heard all over Kirkby, Fazakerley, Huyton, Stockbridge Village, Knowsley Village etc.

"I'm off Ribblers Lane, we saw flashing blue lights in the close next to us so my nosy boys took a walk over with the dog.

"The firemen said they've been sent in this direction and were just waiting for an update of a location, the police said the same thing too.

"Our house vibrated with how loud it was, others said their lights flickered and the windows rattled.

"It definitely sounded like an explosion though, I wonder if it was some freaky kind of thunder?"


Comment by Ovidiu Pricopi on July 21, 2020 at 1:57pm

Big earthquake "boom" event recorded in Tumbes region in Peru and Ecuador  ,A sound similar to a large explosion with lightning woke up hundreds of people in the morning of 7 20 2020  at 5:30 ! (very intense sound)

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on July 19, 2019 at 9:46pm

Boom heard, felt across four counties remains mystery

Published 4:53 am CDT, Friday, July 19, 2019

What’s certain is that dozens of people across at least four counties heard a loud boom or felt a shaking Thursday afternoon.

What’s a mystery is where it originated.

Emergency and law enforcement agencies in Greene, Morgan, Scott and Pike counties received numerous reports of a loud, explosion-like sound that shook the ground and buildings about 1 p.m. Thursday.

Some who felt it quickly took to social media looking for clues. Although there were a few erroneous reports of explosions, most people were left scratching their heads.

“It sounded like a jet or something that blew up,” Joe Harwick of White Hall said. “It echoed for some time.”

Greene County Chief Deputy Cale Hoesman said there were reports about the sound, but the source could not be verified.

“I heard what I thought was thunder, but further north in White Hall there were reports of a loud boom,” Hoesman said. “So far the cause is unknown.”

The boom was heard throughout Greene County and along the edge of Pike County. It was heard as far east as Jacksonville and as north as Naples.

Mary Jane Steelman of White Hall said the boom shook her house.

“I wasn’t sure what it was, though. It was a loud boom — an explosion,” Steelman said. “Then my grandson texted me, he thought it was a [sonic boom].”

Angie Heberling of White Hall said it felt as though something hit her house.

Pike County Sheriff David Greenwood said his agency received calls but no one had reported any damage or fires.

Theories being looked into include that it was a sonic boom from an aircraft or some type of gas explosion, Hoesman said.

The U.S. Geological Survey did not have any reports of activity near the region that could have produced the sound. National Weather Service representatives said there was nothing atmospherically that would have caused the sound.

There have been hundreds of similar reports scattered across the U.S. over the past few months, from Block Island, Rhode Island, to Liberty, Ohio, and Louisville, Kentucky. The Louisville boom was attributed to someone legally using the explosive tannerite.

The others, like the one Thursday, remain mysteries.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on May 3, 2019 at 5:29am

Mysterious explosions are concerning Berkeley County communities

Berkeley County Sheriff's office is investigating the case, but says no danger

May 01, 2019 10:17 PM EDT

Several explosions were reported Tuesday night around 7 pm in the Berkeley County area. Berkeley County Sheriff Keller says emergency calls ranged from as far as the Hedgesville area to Maryland.

However, he says that by the time his deputies got there, there was no evidence of people nor explosions

Residents in the area report hearing loud explosions that shake their homes several times over the span of a few months.

One mother says the explosions frighten her children and her pets, but she also worries for other vulnerable populations.
"It will be constant explosions back to back to back then you won't hear it for a couple of weeks but this one, was the biggest one I've heard. What about the people who are war veterans? This is a big explosion that could throw them into a panic," said Ciara White who has expressed concern for the explosions.

"It needs to stop, it's scaring our children and our animals and it's very concerning to the community," White said.

Sheriff Keller did confirm that there is no immediate danger to the public.

Comment by SongStar101 on April 13, 2019 at 10:57am

The Mysterious Apocalyptic Sound is back. Slovakia 2.April.2019.

Comment by SongStar101 on April 13, 2019 at 10:35am

What Is Causing The Loud Booms In Fair Oaks, Sacramento CA?

FAIR OAKS (CBS13) — A series of startling booms are being reported in northeastern Sacramento County. Residents say they’ve been hearing the noises for months and are looking for answers.

The tranquility of Fair Oaks neighborhoods is being shattered by some mysterious nighttime noises. Homeowners say they’re being startled by loud booms in the late evening hours.

RELATED: Cell Tower On School Campus Suspected Of Causing Students’ Cancer R...

One explosion was even caught on a doorbell camera. The noises are loud enough to set off car alarms and wake people from their sleep.

“It rattles the windows, it sounds like a firework going off in my backyard,” said Dallis Stumpf.

The sounds are especially startling to those who have kids.

“She’s two-years-old and she comes out, ‘mommy what is that?’ and she freaks out,” Stumpf said.

The loud bangs have attracted so much attention that a Facebook group has been created to track the times and direction of the explosions. It now has more than 500 followers.

Comment by M. Difato on February 19, 2019 at 3:54pm

Mystery Booms Reported in East Louisville 

 It’s louder than fireworks, a transformer explosion or even a train. “This is five times as loud as that,” said Theresa Smith of Lyndon.

“The sounds I hear have nothing to do with trains. More like muffled dynamite,” former CSX engineer Scott Gaw weighed in.

People living in Lyndon, St. Matthews, Hurstbourne, Graymoor Devondale, Woodlawn Park and surrounding neighborhoods have been discussing mysterious, recurring booms for months. The booms have sparked several active conversations on the Nextdoor App as well as Facebook groups. No one seems to know the source of what they’re hearing, but they agree, it’s loud—sometimes loud enough to shake a house.

In January, Barbara Martin says she was watching the football playoffs at a friend’s house in Jeffersontown near the Gene Snyder when two loud booms shook the house.

In a quest for answers, some homeowners have started conducting research of their own. Jennifer Whitfield called local utility companies, police and fire departments. Based on reports from neighbors in her area, she believes the source of the booms is within a three to five mile radius of Holiday Manor. “The general time seems to be 8:00 pm to 8:30 p.m.,” Whitfield says. Other neighbors have reported hearing the booms as late at 10:40 p.m. and as early as 4:00 a.m. Some even say they’ve seen a flash of light associated with it.

“Sometime around November… I had my own experience,” says Matthew Messer of St. Matthews. “I had just turned east on Columbia Avenue from Marquette Drive when I happened to notice a single bright light shoot up 

into the sky behind me, followed by what sounded like a mortar type firework being launched. About five seconds later, right as I was about to turn left… I heard a very loud explosion that genuinely surprised me, as it was much louder than a standard mortar-type firework.”

These mysterious booms have been reported in East Louisville during all seasons and at all hours of the day. So, what are they and from where are they coming? WLKY took some rumored theories to the experts.

We first reached out to Fort Knox to investigate if the source could be military exercises known to carry sound. Media Relations Officer Kyle Hodges requested specific dates and times so he could check the base’s training log. None of them checked out. Hodges says, “My Range Control team does not believe we were the source of the booms. They checked the dates and times you sent against their training log and could not find a direct correlation. Training was complete well before the times mentioned on Jan. 6 and 13. On Jan. 12, we did have an engineer unit conducting light demolition training from 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m., but they don't believe the sound of that specific type of training would've carried much farther than the Radcliff area – definitely not enough to shake folk's homes in east Louisville.”

Hodges’ team recommended checking with the FAA to see if anything supersonic was flying through that area at the designated times.

FAA Frontline Manager Mike Shaw says he’s not aware of any booms related to air traffic. “If it happened in Lyndon, we’d know it. Our office is off Hurstbourne Lane and we have had no complaints to our office.” Shaw says it’s been at least five years since he’s heard complaints about military helicopters in the area, and he says it’s a much different sound than the boom described. Shaw recommended we double check with Air Traffic Control at Standiford Field.

Unfortunately, that didn’t lead to answers either. Air Traffic Control employee Stephanie Kimmel says, “My supervisors and I checked the log with the dates you gave me and I didn’t see anything out of the ordinary.”

WLKY then reached out to Kentuckiana Seismic & Survey, Inc., once again sending a list of specific dates and times. Vice President Joey Hopper responded saying, “Of the projects that Kentuckiana Seismic & Survey is involved on, we have no blasting projects that were operating in those locations on those dates.

Similar responses came from representatives with the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet as well as Louisville’s Department of Public works and Transportation Department: no projects in the area and no known blasting that would cause the booms.

WLKY also reached out to officials with Graymoor Devondale Police, Lyndon City Hall and the St. Matthews Fire Department. Representatives from each say they’ve heard complaints—some have even heard the booms—but they did not know the source.

A Google search of “mysterious booms” suggests frost quakes could be the answer. A frost quake occurs when underground water freezes and expands quickly. The expansion pushes against soil and rock and can cause the ground to crack, creating a boom. WLKY Meteorologist John Belski says a frost quake is not likely the source of what people in Louisville are hearing. “When Chicago had 25 below they were having frost quakes, and even Cincinnati had a few, but I haven’t heard of any in our area. It’s more of an extreme cold phenomenon,” he says.

Another theory that didn’t pan out—local rock quarries. WLKY reached out to Rogers Group Inc, Jefferson County Stone in Louisville. Company representative Scott Chancellor says they conduct underground blasting, “but you wouldn’t be able to hear it. We’re so deep underground.” He says the only other quarries in our area are in Oldham and Bullitt Counties and it’s a similar situation there.

Finally, WLKY reached out to U.S. Geological Survey Geophysicist John Bellini, who’s based in Golden, Colorado. Bellini says, “Generally booming sounds are not easily recordable by seismometers. We’re not seeing anything in Kentucky, and we haven’t seen anything in that area for a while. We can occasionally can pick up a booming sound if it’s happening near a seismometer, for example a natural gas explosion, but these instruments are not built to detect booms. Seismometers are meant to pick up movement in the ground.” Bellini double checked his records with four specific reports of the booming sound in our area.

January 2 at 8:15 p.m. in Lyndon, KY

January 6 at 10:00 p.m. in Lyndon, KY

January 11 at 4:06 a.m. in Lyndon, KY

January 12 at 10:44 p.m. in Jeffersontown, KY

“I looked at our nearest station and nothing came up. I even looked at the records from stations as far as an hour away and nothing turned up there either.” Bellini reiterated, “This is typical with booming sounds.”

WLKY reached out to the University of Louisville’s Geology Department and are waiting to hear back.

Have you heard the booms? Can you record them? If so, please send video or tape recordings to (Updated: 12:53 PM EST Feb 14, 2019)


Relevant Zeta Talk, Frost Quakes: Dissecting the Lie

SEARCH PS Ning or Zetatalk


This free script provided by
JavaScript Kit


Donate to support Pole Shift ning costs. Thank you!

© 2021   Created by 0nin2migqvl32.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service