My last two blogs have focused on the unusual behaviour of the Jet Stream which – like last summer – is currently hundreds of miles further south than it should be. The result is the cool temperatures and low pressure systems that have battered the country over the last two days, following a brief respite over the Bank Holiday. As you can see from the picture of the Jet Stream’s position today, it is “kinking” around the UK. To reiterate, the HAARP facilities world wide focus millions of Watts of ELF radio waves into a targeted portion of the upper atmosphere. One known consequence of this is to alter the path of the Jet Stream. See previous blogs for a more detailed explanation.
Although nowhere on the scale of the Alaska site, there is a small HAARP type facility in Wales, near Aberystwyth, which is situated only miles from the epicentre of this morning’s 3.8 magnitude quake. I have asserted time and time again on this blog that the UK has borne the brunt of the HAARP weather modification programme, owing to our unique climate and its dependence on the path of the Jet Stream. Was this morning’s quake an indirect result of tampering with the energies of the upper atmosphere?
The signature frequency of an earthquake is 2.5 Hz – a frequency HAARP was known to be broadcasting in the days leading up to the Japanese earthquake and Tsunami in March of 2011. The phased array antennas beam this frequency up into the ionosphere, which is then bounced back to earth over the target region – which can penetrate several kilometres into the ground.
Make no mistake – the HAARP facilities can induce earthquakes, both directly and indirectly.
Here is a link to the story from the Mail Online:
An earthquake with a magnitude of 3.8 hit North Wales this morning and caused ‘intense shaking’.
Officials said the epicentre was in the Irish Sea, just 10 miles off the coast from the town of Abersoch, Gwynedd.
The quake, which struck at 4.15am, was felt over a 90 mile radius in areas as far apart as Southport, in Merseyside, Dublin, in Ireland, and Douglas, Isle of Man.
Although thousands of people are thought to have been woken up by the rumbling this morning, it is not thought to have caused any significant damage.
Today an aftershock with a magnitude of 1.7 was measured four minutes later at 4.20am but it was so small that only one person has so far reported feeling it.
David Galloway, a seismologist with the BGS, said today: ‘We have had 193 reports from people who felt the earthquake already but that number is going up all the time.