Global planetary tremor sends seismometers into the black | The Extinction Protocol: 2012 and beyond

Global planetary tremor sends seismometers into the black | The Extinction Protocol: 2012 and beyond.

 

 

 

 

 

 

April 12, 2011JAPAN – Following the 6.2 quake that hit eastern Japan, telemetry data from seismographs across the planet registered very dense bands of seismic disturbances- indicating there were massive movements along tectonic plate boundaries. These events are happening now every 72 to 96 hours on average and have been increasing their frequency cycle of occurrence every since the massive 9.0 earthquake struck off the eastern coast of Japan on March 11, 2011. It is therefore reasonable to conclude that the planet is becoming more unstable after the mega-thrust quake ruptured the sea-floor off the coast of Japan and is now more sensitive to tectonic plate movements after the earthquake afflicted the planet. Below are recent readings from seismographs highlighting areas across the globe which registered strong disturbances. –The Extinction Protocol

   
(left) Dense bands of activity under China and Japan (right)
   
(left) Troubling patterns seen in Dominican Republic (Caribbean) and (right) Johnston Island in the Pacific
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