Seismic activity continues to increase at Yellowstone supervolcano: Quake swarms and erupting geysers at Yellowstone abound. The fact that the Yellowstone supervolcano in the northwestern United States has been and is continuing to experience ground movement and uplift is not news and definitely "not comforting."
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Without a doubt, we have moved into a time of increased seismic activity worldwide, so to believe that an eruption at Yellowstone will not, or cannot happen, is not logical. Unfortunately, it appears that the powers-that-be are more concerned about keeping people calm than telling the truth, so we probably shouldn't expect a potential threat warning of a Yellowstone supervolcano eruption until the very last minute.
Seismic activity is on the rise in Yellowstone area, including Montana, Wyoming, and Idaho. In fact, just this week (after several borehole tiltmeters when offline), and some of the "independents" monitoring seismic activity in the park "Got the heck out of Dodge."
For those not familiar with this US idiom, it means "To leave; in particular to leave a difficult or dangerous environment with all possible haste.
During the week of June 3, earthquake swarms rattled Yellowstone.
- Early Tuesday morning, seismographs picked up a swarm of earthquakes (included dozens of quakes) in NW corner of Yellowstone
- University of Utah Seismograph Station reported five earthquakes in a 20-minute period beginning 3:33 a.m. about 16 miles south of Gardiner, Montana
- Earthquake information specialist Paul Roberson said there were also another 20 to 30 small quakes that morning that hadn't been posted on the university's website
- Also on Tuesday, USGS "reported" a 3.4 earthquake in west Yellowstone area near Bozeman, Montana
- 31 quakes recorded in the same area south of Gardiner on Saturday and 23 quakes reported Wednesday and Thursday about 18 miles E-SE of West Yellowstone.
The video included with this article shows Norris Basin geyser eruptions, which have been unnervingly active over the last month or two, especially the Giantess and Steamboat geyser areas, where they are usually rare. All active at the same time?
Think about it . . . why would seismic activity all over the world be on an uptick, all at the same time? What could cause explosions, landslides, earth cracks, sinkholes, building and bridge collapses, crane collapses, pipeline breaks, and other earth movement events all over the world, often all at the same time?
Three guesses and the first two don't count.
Fracking . . . no.
Shoddy materials . . . no.
Planet X (Nibiru) in the neighborhood? You bet!