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Add bizarre 'mini-tsunamis' to major earth-changes mix: More 'new normal' cometh

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The list of major earth-change disasters caused by the transit of Planet X (Nibiru) through our solar system grows by leaps and bounds. One of the latest items to be added to the list is mini-tsunamis (or rogue waves). Many scientists find this bizarre phenomenon puzzling.

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During the past year, mini-tsunamis have struck coastlines around the world, often within days of each other. In June this year, for example, mini-tsunamis hit Vela Luka and several other Croatian coastlines along the Adriatic Sea, as well as Odessa in the Ukraine (see VIDEO).

As most of us know, Tsunami is a Japanese word meaning “harbor wave."

Tsunamis are ocean waves generated by seismic activity or tectonic plate movement under the seas. They do not resemble normal sea waves, but rather resemble a rapidly rising tide consisting of a series of waves that arrive in a “wave train,” hence the term "tidal wave." Their destructive power can be tremendous.

While many scientists remain puzzled as to the root cause of these bizarre waves, there are other so-called “experts” who have coined a newly created term for these abnormal ocean waves – meteotsunami. Supposedly a meteotsunami is a rare, tsunami-like wave phenomenon of meteorological origin (weather-related) caused by quick atmospheric pressure variations over relatively small areas.

What nonsense! Don’t you believe it!

The explanation "tsunami's are caused by the weather” (even when weather is obviously not a factor) is just one more shaky attempt by the cover-up crowd to keep the public uninformed about the presence of Planet X (Nibiru) in the solar system and the coming Pole Shift. A closer look reveals the cause of these bizarre waves to be tectonic plate movement deep under the ocean, as data recorded by National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) buoys and other instrumentation shows.

The term "mini-tsunami" better describes these abnormal waves, which are generated by sea oscillation as a tectonic plates shift and move (rise/fall). As mini-tsunamis generate much less energy than seismic tsunamis (that is, tsunamis created by undersea landslides or earthquakes), they are always local.

NOAA buoy data consistently backs up this rising and falling motion. Looking back in time, we can see that mini-tsunamis are on the uptick:

  • US (East Coast) Maine: In Oct 2008 in Boothbay Harbor, water levels dropped rapidly, then surged to flood docks and buildings along the waterfront. (For detail READ: Tsunami event in Boothbay Harbor, Maine: US East Coast tsunami vulnerable?)
  • US (East Coast) New Jersey: On June 13, 2013, a mini-tsunami hit the Jersey Shore. Six-foot-high waves (1.8 meters) roared inland "during an outbound tide," sweeping several residents off the rocks and into the sea. (For more detail READ: Tsunami strikes Jersey Shore: Is US East Coast vulnerable to tsunamis? You bet!)
  • Chile (West Coast) – On July 5, 2013, a large strip of Chile's Pacific coastline was pounded by massive swells as 22 ft. (7 m) waves. The sea was equally rough about 60 miles (100km) south in the seaside resort town of Santo Domingo, where waves crashed over seawalls and onto roadways.
  • Peru (West Coast) – On July 8, 2013, abnormally strong waves clobbered Grau, Chimbote for several days. Frightened residents fled the area as powerful waves flooded streets and the houses of those living near the boardwalk.
  • Argentina (West Coast) – On July 11, 2013, in Buenos Aires about 50 families were affected by abnormal waves. The raging sea generated fear among villagers living near the coastline as seawater entered their homes. Another 350 families living near the sea front were also at risk.

With regard to these bizarre tsunamis, the Zetas of ZetaTalk say these events are not weather related, and NOAA buoy readings in the Atlantic attest to that fact. The Atlantic Ocean is being ripped open as it widens, while the Pacific Ocean is being compressed. The tearing of the Atlantic is a silent process, which on land creates crevasses and sinkholes and under water creates tsunamis. There you have it.

Are mini-tsunamis now part of Earth's "new normal" disaster format. As always, you be the judge of that.

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