Infrasound and human behavior-feelings

Tethys from Lunatic Outpost brought this to my attention months ago, and I do believe it is a valid theory. Some of us get these terrible feelings of something bad happening…we feel like there is a shoe that is going to drop.

There could be an answer to this, not entirely mundane as one might think. Actually, it is quite interesting.

It is called infrasound. It is a sound, a feeling that many animals get, thus the animals being able to predict and behave differently prior to an earthquake or storm. This is something that can be heard by animals, but more importantly, it is FELT.

Infrasound can be generated by earthquakes, tectonics, volcanoes, storms, surf, avalanches, icebergs, aurora, upper-atmosphere lightning…the list goes on and on. Elephants and whales are known to utilize infrasound to communicate over large distances with one another.

So, the question in my mind becomes…if the animals can feel this way, can humanity? Some of us are more perceptive than others, and can feel changes within the earth. Is this the result of infrasound?

There have been experiments on humans using infrasound. The subjects reported feeling a sense of dread, anxiety, uneasiness, extreme sorrow, ear ringing, and fear.

Perhaps some of us can feel this better than others, some are more in tune with this feeling?

Can you imagine what would happen if the government was employing this as a weapon, to torture those that can feel this? It might not be beyond the realm of possibility. Perhaps by utilizing a HAARP-like technology, TPTB can control those that are known to be more feeling than others.

Some people report feeling these effects while observing UFOs; what if this is also employed against those observing the UFOs?

Even musicians are using it in some songs. Here is an example on youtube:

Beware, for those that can “feel” it can be torture.

I don’t think it is too far gone to think that if this has an effect on some animals, it can also have an effect on humans.

So, is it truly psychic power or just being more in tune to the earth? A way for God to get our attention?

I believe it is a way for God to get our attention to earthly events; He blessed some of us with the capability to feel this, just like our animal friends.

I pray it is not going to be used by the wrong hands, as this would be tantamount to torture.







California sees 4th day of rain, evacuations urged

Southern California authorities strongly urged residents of endangered foothill homes to obey evacuation orders Thursday as the week’s fourth Pacific storm blew into the region and flash flood watches were expanded to numerous urban areas including downtown Los Angeles.

The siege of storms has led to several deaths statewide and flooding in urban areas and on freeways.

Officials appeared concerned the lack of massive debris flows from wildfire burn areas was misleading for residents.

“It’s time to roll, it’s time to evacuate,” said Los AngelesCounty Public Works Director Gail Farber.

In the upper reaches of suburban La Canada Flintridge, where mountainsides rise sharply from the backyards of homes, authorities put pink ribbons on the mailboxes of residents who stayed behind so they would know where to search in the event of a catastrophe.

One person who didn’t leave was Delos Tucker, a retired geologist who has lived in the community since the homes were built in 1962.

“I’m just gambling it’s not going to happen,” he said. “Let’s hope I’m right.”

The county’s extensive flood-control system was working, but many of the basins designed to catch debris-laden runoff from fire-scarred mountains were full and evacuations remained necessary, Farber said.

“The Los Angeles County Fire Department is anticipating that a significant mud flow and debris flow is likely today,” said Chief DeputyJohn Tripp, announcing that fire departments in a five-county region had been put on alert that urban search and rescue teams might be needed.

The arrival of the new storm system shut down Interstate 5 in the snowy Tehachapi Mountains north of Los Angeles for the second day in a row, interrupting travel on one of state’s major arteries.

The storm was expected to drop 2 inches to 4 inches of rain in the already drenched foothills and mountains, with potentially strong downpours and intense rain rates, said National Weather Service meteorologist Eric Boldt.

Rain was expected to taper off by night, followed by showers on Friday and a dry weekend.

The major area of concern has been foothill communities along the perimeter of the San Gabriel Mountains, where a summer wildfire denuded 250 square miles of steep slopes northeast of Los Angeles.

The number of homes under evacuation orders has grown to more than 1,200 since the beginning of the week. Estimates of compliance have ranged up to 75 percent in some jurisdictions but down to 40 percent elsewhere.

As an overnight lull gave way to more rain at midmorning, public works crews shoveled mud from yards, driveways and gutters along Ocean View Boulevard in La Canada Flintridge. The neighborhood was otherwise all but deserted, with newspaper and mail deliveries cut off.

Tucker acknowledged that with catch basins filled with mud, water and debris, things could become difficult. But he said he had seen regrowth in the fire-scarred hills and believed it would hold soil in place.

At one point he left to bring his wife back from a visit to their daughter and defied a deputy who threatened to arrest him if he returned to his house. The deputy didn’t follow through on the threat, and Tucker was not upset by the incident.

“They have to play it super safe,” he said. “Obviously there is danger of a major mudflow coming down from the canyon.”

Despite the statewide extent of the storms, the number of deaths remained low. Two people were killed by falling trees, and police in Newman were searching for the body of a man who tried to drive across a flooded road.

In San Jose, a man died after falling 30 feet from the side of a freeway after he got out of a car that spun out in the rain and then jumped out of the path of an out-of-control car.

In San Diego, the Border Patrol said three people were rescued and treated for hypothermia after being swept away while trying to cross the storm-swollen Tijuana River from Mexico.

California State University, Long Beach, remained closed after some buildings flooded Wednesday.

Air travel through Phoenix was expected to be disrupted by severe weather as the storms moved eastward through Arizona.