Earthchangers College

Raising vibrations to help humanity

This blog will cover many earth changing extremities ranging from Earthquakes, Quake Swarms, Volcanic Activity/Eruptions, CME's - Coronal Mass Ejections, Solar Flares, Geomagnetic Storms, Magnetosphere Pressure plus other solar related radiation pulses, Asteroid/Meteorite Threats, Solar System Threats, Landslides, Flooding, Sink Holes, Hurricanes, Typhoons, Storms, Tsunami's, prolonged Snowfall/Ice, Heatwaves, Drought, Nuclear Fallout/Leak, Viruses, Diseases, Epidemics, Dead Mammals/Birds/Animals, Pollution Threat Levels and many more events.

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Comment by Yamkin 32 minutes ago


Subject To Change

Depth: 122 km

Distances: 342 km E of Dili, East Timor / pop: 150,000 / local time: 15:23:09.2 2014-08-28
2033 km SE of Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei / pop: 64,409 / local time: 14:23:09.2 2014-08-28
2072 km W of Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea / pop: 283,733 / local time: 16:23:09.2 2014-08-28  

Global viewRegional view
Comment by Yamkin 36 minutes ago


Subject to change

Depth: 6.8 km

Distances: Latitude, Longitude  64.632  -17.387 
(4.4 km NE of Bárðarbunga)

Earthquake location   28 Aug 07:30 GMT

Map of earthquake epicentres

Time and magnitude of earthquake   28 Aug 07:30 GMT

Graph showing earthquake timing and magnitude
Comment by Yamkin 40 minutes ago


Subject to change

Depth: 3 km

Distances: Latitude, Longitude  64.632  -17.387 
(6.8 km E of Bárðarbunga)

Earthquake location   28 Aug 07:30 GMT

Map of earthquake epicentres

Time and magnitude of earthquake   28 Aug 07:30 GMT

Graph showing earthquake timing and magnitude
Comment by Yamkin 44 minutes ago

Subject to change

Depth: 8 km

Distances: 119km (74mi) S of Akureyri, Iceland
211km (131mi) ENE of Reykjavik, Iceland
212km (132mi) ENE of Kopavogur, Iceland
215km (134mi) ENE of Hafnarfjordur, Iceland
617km (383mi) WNW of Torshavn, Faroe Islands

Global view

Comment by Yamkin 51 minutes ago



Kp Index is at level 6
Scale of G2

Power systems: high-latitude power systems may experience voltage alarms, long-duration storms may cause transformer damage.
Spacecraft operations: corrective actions to orientation may be required by ground control; possible changes in drag affect orbit predictions.
Other systems: HF radio propagation can fade at higher latitudes.

Comment by Kim B 7 hours ago

Fish kill in Baltimore, MD? Not surprised there....

Comment by Yamkin 8 hours ago


Subject To Change

Depth: 118 km

Distances: 30km (19mi) ESE of Port-Olry, Vanuatu
50km (31mi) NNE of Luganville, Vanuatu
309km (192mi) NNW of Port-Vila, Vanuatu
643km (400mi) N of We, New Caledonia
784km (487mi) N of Paita, New Caledonia  

Global view

Comment by Yamkin 8 hours ago

Large fish kill found in a creek in Baltimore, America

Hundreds of fish reportedly died in Herring Run and one of its tributaries Thursday. Here, a lone live fish swims amid the dead ones.

City officials said Thursday they are investigating a fish kill in a Northeast Baltimore creek that flows through Herring Run Park, where users of the park and streamside trail expressed dismay.

"This is ridiculous," said Donald Cooper, who stopped while riding his bike to peer at the dead fish littering the stream bottom beneath the Harford Road overpass.

Cooper, 52, who lives nearby, said a couple days before, he'd brought his nephew to the park to see the fish, which he said then were "swimming all over the place...Now they're all dead."

David Flores, the Baltimore Harbor Waterkeeper, said a woman reported the fish kill to him late Thursday morning. When he got there around noon, Flores said he found "hundreds and hundreds" of minnow-sized fish and even some large foot-long suckers belly up.

"American eels are struggling to breathe, or basically beaching themselves on stream banks to get out of the water,'' he said when he contacted The Baltimore Sun.

Flores said he tracked dead and distressed fish up Tiffany Run, a tributary of Herring Run, until he came to a point where the stream is buried, emerging from a large outfall by Lake Montebello.

Though it wasn't immediately clear what killed the fish, Flores said it likely was an illicit discharge into a storm drain or into a stream. Sewage leaks and other discharges, either accidental or intentional, are a chronic problem rendering the city's waters unfit for people and in some cases even fish.

Herring Run empties into Back River, which along with the Patapsco River are the Chesapeake Bay's most degraded tributaries, according to the latest report from the University of Maryland.  Herring Run's 30-square-mile watershed drains densely developed Northeast Baltimore and portions of Baltimore County, as far north as Towson.  The stream and its tributaries have long been impaired for fecal bacteria, nutrients and sediment.

Flores said the woman who reported the kill to him said she smelled chlorine; while he detected an acrid odor himself, Flores said he could not identify it. Chlorine is used to make drinking water safe for humans to consume, but it is highly toxic to fish.

The city's Montebello water treatment plant is near there, but Flores said he understands Tiffany Run is fed by a large underground network of storm sewers there that drain land as far west as York Road.

Jeffrey Raymond, spokesman for the city Department of Public Works, said the cause of the kill is under investigation.  But he said investigators found low levels of chlorine and ammonia in stream water samples taken Thursday afternoon. The spokesman said that would suggest the fish likely weren't killed by a discharge of chlorinated city water or of raw sewage, another chronic problem in city streams.

UPDATE:Raymond said city investigators found dissolved oxygen levels normal  and no algae noticeable in the area of the fish kill. Large algae blooms often are linked to fish kills, as the aquatic plants consume oxygen in the water when they die and decay, thus suffocating the fish.
Comment by Yamkin 8 hours ago

Astonishing numbers of dead Salmon washing up along Kobuk River, 'never seen before' in Alaska, America

A fish die-off leaves chum salmon carcasses along the shore of the Kobuk River on Sunday, August 17, 2014, about 10 miles above Kiana in northwest Alaska

For the last week, from Shungnak all the way down to Kotzebue, people are reporting dead fish washed up on the banks of Northwest Alaska's Kobuk River in astonishing numbers. The fish appear to have been healthy and unspawned. Some have mysterious white welts dotting their backs.

Carolyn Ballot, mayor of Ambler, said when she first heard about the fish, she suspected bears were pulling salmon out of the water, which is nothing unusual. But the huge number of fish washing ashore quickly became concerning. She wondered whether warm weather in the region was causing the die-off.

“There is something going on,” she said.

The explanation may be somewhat mundane, though: The Alaska Department of Fish and Game suspects the die-off is related to this year’s extremely strong chum salmon run, to the point that the fish are practically clogging the waterway.

"It's one of the greatest runs of all of time," said Jim Menard, Alaska Department of Fish and Game area management commercial fisheries biologist for the Kotzebue and Norton Sound region.

Menard said with so many salmon choking the river there is “low dissolved oxygen” in the water, likely the cause of the die-off. Some fish are being pushed into the shallows, Menard said, where the water is warmer and less oxygen-rich.

Menard said being in the shallows also exposes the fish to more sunlight, which could be causing the welts -- essentially fish sunburn, he said.

He noted the assessment is preliminary, and the department is still looking into the cause of the die-off. Menard said the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is heading to the river this week to conduct tissue sampling of the fish. He added there have been reports of other species of fish also dying -- albeit in smaller numbers -- and it appears the die-off is not an infection.

The 2014 chum fishery on the Kobuk is one of the strongest ever. The commercial fishery in Kotzebue alone has caught over 600,000 fish, far exceeding pre-season estimates of no more than 275,000. Menard said Fish and Game estimates the catch is 50 percent higher than the record catch of last year.

There are so many fish in the river, people can see fins near the banks, according to Kiana resident Thomas Jackson. That never happens, he said, since the fish usually move through the deep river channels.

Last week, Jackson went fishing for whitefish at the Coal Mine Camp on the Kobuk, 20 miles upriver from Kiana. When he got there, he said, elders warned him that all he was going to catch were dead chums. He suspected he had missed the run, since on his trip up the river he’d seen only a few dead fish.

But when he hauled in his seine net after only a few minutes of fishing, he was shocked to find 50 dead salmon in it.

“I’m 51 years old and I’ve never seen this in my whole life,” Jackson said from Kiana Monday.

He said the fish have started to wash up in the village of Kiana, an Inupiat community of about 400 at the confluence of the Kobuk and Squirrel rivers. He wasn’t sure how many fish were on the shore, but it was starting to stink.

“If it’s starting to smell, it’s a lot of fish,” he said.
Comment by Yamkin 8 hours ago

Hundreds of dead fish found floating on a lake in Arkansas, America

There’s a smelly situation in Crittenden County, Ark., between Marion and West Memphis, where hundreds of dead fish are floating on a lake.

That lake is in the middle of a mobile home park, and people say they can’t bear to go outside because of the stench.

“Oh Lord, that smell is foul. You can smell it way back here,” said Debbie Metzger.

She lives a stones throw, or make that a “dead fish toss,” from the mess.

Hundreds of lifeless fish are floating atop the lake in Lakeshore Estates mobile home park in Crittenden County.

“Some of them are bass. That’s a catfish. The brown ones are brims,” said Metzger.

People here said dead fish started surfacing a couple of days ago, and the smell keeps getting worse.

One of those complaining is Nancy Nelson, who has family living in Lakeshore Estates.

“My daughter said, ‘Mom, it smells like sewer.’ And I said, ‘No, that’s dead fish, dead fish. Only that smell is dead fish,'” said Nelson.

The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission have been to the lake to investigate.

We’re told the fish appeared to have died from a lack of oxygen in the water, something that occasionally happens during the summer on residential lakes or ponds when water remains still for an extended period.

However, inspectors did take water samples to check for any signs of contamination.

Jeff Cayton said this sort of thing has happened before on the lake.

Cayton used to live in Lakeshore Estates, but is now on a mission to clean up the community and hates to see the lake looking and smelling the way it does.

“At one time you could come out here and you’d see people all around that lake fishing and boating. You don’t see nothing out there but dead fish now. And that’s pitiful that anybody’s got to live around that,” said Cayton.

We’re told there are no plans to remove the dead fish; instead, they’ll just have to go through a natural decaying process.

That, unfortunately, means the smell won’t go away anytime soon.


Please use discernment when posting from these sites.  Before posting from these sources, confirm if possible.  If not, but you think it contains valuable intel, label it as UNCONFIRMED and state what valuable intel it contains and why.  That way, we don't censor valuable intel, but on the other hand, we don't give wings to rumors and disinformation.

Sorcha Faal -- known sites run by Sorcha Faal / David Booth -- shouldn't be posted at all.  Nothing they have published has to come to pass:

Others to be wary of:  Michael Moore, Ed Dames, John Moore, Hagmann & Hagmann, Jim Stone, and Rev. Michelle Hopkins (now posts on youtube as YellowRoseforTexas).


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