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QUAKES, Antarctic, mid, S Atlantic Ocean
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PostPosted: Thu Apr 17, 2014 4:55 am    Post subject:  Reply with quote

6.9 earthquake
April 15, 2014  
-  6.9 earthquake *Indian Ocean south of Africa
This quake is during the lunar eclipse called - blood moon.  

They are calling this quake BOUVET ISLAND REGION
I find NO website mentioning the secret island involved, but it will feel this!
USGS has hidden large quakes in the past.
http://beforeitsnews.com/earthqua...ion-on-april-15-2014-2495124.html
http://earthquake-report.com/2014...et-island-region-on-april-15-2014
http://earthquake.usgs.gov/earthquakes/eventpage/usb000pkxl#summary
http://www.emsc-csem.org/Earthquake/earthquake.php?id=372359

* I thot this was in the Indian Ocean but its placed in the South Atlantic
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about4611.html
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PostPosted: Thu Apr 17, 2014 4:58 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

6.9 magnitude earthquake strikes remote Bouvet Island in South Atlantic
April 16, 2014
A 6.9 earthquake shook the remote Bouvet Islands in the South Atlantic Ocean Tuesday Morning. Bouvet Island (Norwegian: Bouvetøya, is an uninhabited subantarctic volcanic island and dependency of Norway located in the South Atlantic Ocean at 54°25.8′S 3°22.8′ECoordinates: 54°25.8′S 3°22.8′E. It lies at the southern end of the Mid-Atlantic Ridge and is the most remote island in the world, approximately 2,200 kilometers (1,400 mi) south-southwest of the coast of South Africa and approximately 1,700 kilometers (1,100 mi) north of the Princess Astrid Coast of Queen Maud Land, Antarctica. The island has an area of 49 square kilometers (19 sq mi), of which 93 percent is covered by a glacier. The centre of the island is an ice-filled crater of an inactive volcano. Some skerries and one smaller island, Larsøya, lie along the coast. Nyrøysa, created by a rock slide in the late 1950s, is the only easy place to land and is the location of a weather station.

The island was first spotted on January 1, 1739, by (and was later named for) Jean-Baptiste Charles Bouvet de Lozier. He recorded inaccurate coordinates and the island was not sighted again until 1808, when the British whaler captain James Lindsay named it Lindsay Island.[3] The first claim of landing, although disputed, was by Benjamin Morrell. In 1825, the island was claimed for the British Crown by George Norris, who named it Liverpool Island. He also reported Thompson Island as nearby, although this was later shown to be a phantom island. The first Norvegia expedition landed on the island in 1927 and claimed it for Norway. After a dispute with the United Kingdom, it was declared a Norwegian dependency in 1930. It became a nature reserve in 1971. –Eturbo News
http://theextinctionprotocol.word...e-bouvet-island-in-south-atlantic
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PostPosted: Mon May 12, 2014 8:13 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Antarctica Newly-discovered active volcano could erupt underneath ice
May 12, 2014
Antarctic ice sheet is being threatened by an undersea volcano. Antarctica’s ice sheets may face a far more imminent threat than climate change: scientists have found a new volcano forming a mile under the ice, which is threatening a full eruption. The volcano appears to be a part of much larger system that is generating earthquakes and releasing heat into the ice above. Volcanic activity was discovered around 30 miles from Antarctica’s highest volcano, Mount Sidley, and although an eruption would be unlikely to breach the ice – the accompanying heat could have an effect on the landscape. Even a sub-glacial eruption would still be able to melt ice, creating huge amounts of water which could flow beneath the ice and towards the sea – hastening the flow of the overlying ice and potentially speed up the rate of ice sheet loss. “Numerous volcanoes exist in Marie Byrd Land, a highland region of West Antarctica,” said Amanda Lough, of Washington University in St Louis in the team’s paper on the subject, published in the Nature Geoscience journal.

“High heat flow through the crust in this region may influence the stability of the West Antarctic Ice Sheet.” The Antarctic ice sheet is one of the Earth’s two polar ice caps and covers an area of 5.4 million square miles – around 98 percent of the continent, making it the largest single mass of ice on earth. Although scientists have suggested that sea ice around the continent is increasing, land ice appears to be decreasing and the area is very sensitive to global warming.  Seismologists had set up two crossing lines of seismographs across Marie Byrd Land in 2010 – the first time such instruments able to withstand the cold temperatures year-round had been used.
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/a...lobal-warming-say-scientists.html
http://theextinctionprotocol.word...-add-to-effects-of-global-warming
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PostPosted: Wed Jun 17, 2015 11:11 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

7.2 earthquake South Atlantic ocean June 29, 2014
http://earthquake.usgs.gov/earthquakes/eventpage/usc000rngj#summary


7.0 earthquake Southern Mid-Atlantic Ridge
June 17, 2015
-  A rare, and very large 7.0 magnitude earthquake on the South Central Mid-Atlantic ridge.  This earthquake started out as a magnitude 6.2, which was then removed from the USGS feeds, and replaced entirely by this 7.0 event.  The European EMSC agency is reporting one single M6.8 event.  Thus this is certainly a USGS upgrade, as opposed to a 2nd earthquake.

A forecast for the Central Mid-Atlantic was issued 7 days ago by Michael Janitch
Volcanoes have erupted in the West Pacific, also forecast.  Mount Bulusan in the Philippines, Mount Sinabung in Indonesia, and Mount Asama in Japan, all 3 sent off volcanic blasts in the past 24 hours.
https://youtu.be/VoAT2gvGbDc
http://www.emsc-csem.org/Earthquake/earthquake.php?id=447089
http://earthquake.usgs.gov/earthq...ntpage/us20002qn7#general_summary
http://dutchsinse.com/6172015-lar...-south-central-mid-atlantic-ridge
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PostPosted: Sat May 28, 2016 6:49 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

7.2 earthquake South Pole
May 28, 2016
 -  DEPTH  45 miles
Visokoi Island, South Georgia, South Sandwich Islands
There is volcanic activity down there
http://www.emsc-csem.org/Earthquake/earthquake.php?id=509072
http://earthquake.usgs.gov/earthquakes/eventpage/us20005ysu#general

QUAKES, Antarctic, Atlantic Ocean
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/ftopic4611-9.php
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PostPosted: Fri Aug 19, 2016 10:58 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

7.4  South Atlantic earthquake
Aug 19, 2016
 -   South Georgia Island region
7.3 magnitude quake has shaken the South Atlantic near the Falklands islands.
http://www.mapsofworld.com/thematic-maps/earthquake/atlantic.html
http://www.earthquakenewstoday.co...-near-south-georgia-island-region
http://earthquake.usgs.gov/earthquakes/eventpage/us10006exl#executive
http://earthquake.usgs.gov/earthq.../eventpage/us10006exl#region-info
http://www.emsc-csem.org/Earthquake/earthquake.php?id=524654

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PostPosted: Fri Jan 20, 2017 8:23 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Jan 20, 2017
Large ice shelf on the eastern side of the Antarctic Peninsula is breaking off

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