Sinkhole at Kentucky Corvette Museum swallowed eight cars, one rescued before it fell into a massive sinkhole. This morning, Feb 12, 2014, at the Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, Kentucky, a massive sinkhole started to form sometime before 5:30 a.m. CT.
According to Executive Director Wendell Strode, by 5:44 a.m., motion detectors were going off and police were called. At first, the incident was thought to be a fire, until the sinkhole started swallowing Corvettes – eight to be exact. When emergency personnel got to the museum, they discovered a 40 ft. wide and 25 to 30 ft. deep sinkhole. One irreplaceable 1983 Corvette was rescued before it fell into the sinkhole.
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And so the saga of the earth wobble and massive sinkholes continues, this time at the Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, Kentucky, where it is sure to get the public's attention because "eight Corvettes" were devoured . . . and you know how Corvettes "rev us up."
Perhaps now the public will sit up and take notice of the frequency with which sinkholes are opening and not only damaging property around the world, but injuring and killing people, as well.
Additionally, the New Madrid Seismic Zone (NMSZ), a series of faults in a weak spot known as the Reelfoot Rift, dips into Kentucky near Fulton, on the border of Kentucky and Tennessee. Bowling Green, Kentucky is only about 60 miles NE of Nashville.
Earth wobble events in Kentucky, like the Corvette Museum sinkhole, include loud booms and shaking that cracked sheet rock in Nortonville in January, loud booming sounds that rattled Bowling Green, Fort Knox, and Louisville, along with underground explosions that sent manhole covers flying in March, a train derailment in Lee county and a mini mart roof collapse in June, a massive 200 ft. sinkhole in Southgate in July, loud booms and shaking in Riverbend in August and September, a house explosion in Calloway County, and partial collapse of a building at Monticello in September - to name a few.
The eight Corvettes that fell into this massive sinkhole were inside the Corvette Museum's iconic spire, the Sky Dome. Of the eight Corvettes that fell into the hole, six were owned by the museum and two by General Motors:
- 1962 black Corvette
- 1984 PPG pace car
- 1992 white one-millionth Corvette
- 1993 ruby red 40th anniversary Corvette
- 1993 ZR-1 Spyder (on loan from GM)
- 2001 Mallett Hammer Z06 Corvette
- 2009 white 1.5-millionth Corvette
- 2009 ZR1 "Blue Devil" (on loan from GM)
Stretch zone and earth wobble incidents like the Corvette Museum sinkhole are sure signs of the times. Expect the number and frequency of sinkholes like this one to increase, as the Pole Shift nears.
The earth wobble is real. Planet X (Nibiru) is real. Prepare.