Before Planet X, aka Nibiru, entered the inner solar system, California was the only state in the Union synonymous with earthquake activity. Nowhere in the U.S. were you more likely to experience an earthquake than in the state of California.
Within only the last few years, residents of Oklahoma and Texas have been jarred by an alarming uptick in seismic activity, ushering in a new landscape of "earthquake country" in the United States.
From 1975 to 2008, only a handful of quakes over magnitude 3.0 were recorded in the state of Oklahoma. That number skyrocketed to over 200 since 2009. And in 2013 — the state's most seismically active year on record — there were nearly 3,000 quakes in Oklahoma.
Oklahoma's strongest recorded earthquake was a 5.6-magnitude that struck in November 2011 near the town of Prague. It damaged 200 buildings and rattled parts of seven states.
In addition to the increase in rumblings often accompanied by loud booms, a new study by the U.S. Geological Survey suggests earthquakes in Oklahoma will not be going away anytime soon. As a result, the Oklahoma insurance commissioner is urging residents to buy insurance policies that include earthquake coverage while Oklahoma emergency management officials are utilizing earthquake safety manuals that originated in California.
While the USGS is prohibited from divulging the actual cause of this sudden increase in seismicity, aka Nibiru, they instead support the preposterous notion that mining practices involving hydraulic fracturing or "fracking" are at cause. The USGS is even developing a separate earthquake map for these so-called "man-made" quakes.
The Zetas clarify:
"Fracking has been a process used extensively for decades, since 1903 within the US alone. If fracking caused earthquakes, has this just been noticed? This is clearly an excuse for the increase in earthquakes, one of many the establishment will latch onto as earthquake frequency increases and earthquakes occur in unusual places.
Where it is known that mining accidents, explosions, can cause buildings in the vicinity to shake and windows to rattle, such activity on the surface does not cause earthquakes. Earthquakes are caused by an adjustment in the entire rock strata, over a wide and deep area. The epicenter is merely the point where the adjustment, or movement, is greatest. The pressure that caused that adjustment spreads for hundreds of miles, in all directions. Fracking cannot accomplish this."
In fact, before 2007, there were no recorded earthquakes in the area. Since then, there have been hundreds.
The majority of the quakes have been less than 3.0 on the Richter Scale, with some as high as magnitude 3.6.
Regardless of magnitude, the reports of deafening booms and property damage speak for themselves.
"It feels like a semi-truck hitting your house with a bomb going off," Greg Morrison said. "I am serious."
"I have cracks in every floor of my house," a woman who lives off Knob Hill Road said. "And I don't mean just cracks going across. They come and meet in the middle."
Even seasoned earthquake veterans from California said the quakes in recent months are different than anything they felt before.
Now, even North Texas residents are considering earthquake insurance.
Town Hall Meeting
Offered only the fracking explanation for dozens of recent earthquakes in the area, Azle residents voiced their frustration at the oil and gas industry at a recent town hall meeting.
More than 800 North Texas residents showed up on Thursday, January 2, demanding answers from the Texas Railroad Commission, which regulates the local oil and gas industry.
Many of the attendees described the damage to their properties, from cracked walls, to shifting foundations and driveways, to shattered mirrors.
Others described their fear of stronger seismic activity to come, the fear of what the shifting ground could do to a gas line, the fear of sinkholes and contamination of the groundwater supply.
The mood soured when Commissioner David Porter announced that he would not be answering questions. There was booing and hooting.
‘Something is going on. Stop drilling and see what happens,’ said Victoria Ball of Azle, a recommendation that drew applause and cheers from the audience.
Reno Mayor Lynda Stokes and others pleaded with state regulators to stop the injection wells, at least for a few months, to see if the earthquakes stop. Residents come to Stokes asking questions but not even Reno City Hall is immune as there's a big crack in the council chambers.
"I don't have any answers for them," she said. "The only power the city has is not to issue any more permits."
"The primary drama preceding the pole shift will be the ripping action that a plate unable to move must endure. The notable area of catastrophe during this is the eastern half of the continental US. From Houston to Chicago to New England, the diagonal pull will tear the underpinning of cities and create a catastrophe for the US that will make the New Orleans disaster appear trivial."