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Concerned about nuclear plants on tectonic plate weak spots? Maybe you should be

Three Mile Island in Pennsylvania
Three Mile Island in Pennsylvania
reuters

As if we don't have enough to worry about, what with the witches’ brew of nuclear radiation leaks and toxic waste afflicting the earth, we can now add to the brew nuclear power plants built on “tectonic plate weak spots,” that is, along river banks and other bodies of water.

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What are “tectonic plate weak spots”?

According to the Zetas of ZetaTalk, they are areas in tectonic plates where the plates are "thin." These spots lie deep within the rock strata under river beds and other bodies of water. They say rivers and other bodies of water are found in sagging, low points in the earth, where water found its level and pooled.

Unfortunately, most of the world’s nuclear plants are near rivers or other bodies of water. Why? Because all nuclear reactors (at least in the United States) require a lot of water to operate.

As of May 2014, 30 countries worldwide were operating 435 nuclear reactors with 72 new nuclear plants are under construction in 15 countries. Many of these aging nuclear monstrosities are increasingly operating beyond their 40-year initial license terms.

Why should this concern us now more than ever before? Because the United States is home to 104 nuclear plants, 15 of which are located in the New Madrid Seismic Zone, which is heating up seismically – you know, earthquake swarms, loud booms and shaking galore.

The earth wobble violently intensifies. Dramatic and never-before experienced, earth-change events happen daily all over the world, too many and too often to count. Earthquake swarms, rogue waves, landslides, and tsunamis are now part of the new normal, as is never-before-seen flooding. On a daily basis, roads and buildings collapse, refineries and houses explode, water and gas lines break, trains derail, and sinkholes and massive landslides devastate the world's population.

What's the cause of all this earth-shaking activity? Planet X (Nibiru) in the home stretch, rapidly closing in on poor ole’ Planet Earth.

Let’s face it, so far, we have been extremely lucky with regard to earth changes and nuclear plant accidents (Fukushima excepted), but just how long will our luck last.

Luck is a purposeless, unpredictable and uncontrollable force, seemingly beyond one's control, that shapes events (sounds a lot like Planet X).

In 2011, the largest earthquake to hit Virginia in 117 years exceeded what the North Anna nuclear power plant northwest of Richmond was built to sustain. After that little eye opener, government data proclaimed "the risk that an earthquake would cause a severe accident at a U.S. nuclear plant is greater than previously thought, 24 times as high in one case (which shall, of course, remain nameless - wouldn't want give those folks living living nearby a heads-up. They might just prepare for a worst-cast scenario)."

Don't know about the rest of the world's reactors, but at least one quarter of U.S. reactors need modifications to make them safer because "they are likely to get hit with an earthquake larger than the one on which their design was based." What with all the earthquakes swarms and large quakes happening worldwide, any nuclear reactor could be hit with several quakes and a whole lotta shakin' at any moment in time.

So, should we be concerned about nuclear plants sitting on tectonic plate weak spots? You be the judge of that.