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Message Subject Update 04/09 -- Seismic uptick -- New Madrid, MO
Poster Handle Ozark Woman
Post Content
Very well done, good find and thank you.

I have been saying this was coming for a few years...I used to live in St. Louis area...last big one was 1967...moved a bit northeast but I am still in the danger zone should a massive one hit...and all of my family and friends will die in the St. Louis area...but they don't listen to a word I say...they think I am nutz. It is coming...I believe God, who is longsuffering and patient, is about to shake the world...His wrath will be unmistakeable. God have mercy on us and may He shorten the days of His children.

 Quoting: MuldersFox 49096500

I moved from CA, where I was in both the Northridge and the Bay Area quake.

A few years back we had a 5 point EQ just east of St. Louis in IL. I felt it 60 miles away and it was stronger than either of the quakes in CA.

Quakes are very much different and more violent in the midwest than they are on the coasts because of subduction.

In geology, subduction is the process that takes place at convergent boundaries by which one tectonic plate moves under another tectonic plate and sinks into the mantle as the plates converge. Regions where this process occurs are known as subduction zones. Rates of subduction are typically centimetres per year, with the average rate of convergence being approximately two to eight centimetres per year.[1]

Plates include both oceanic crust and continental crust. Stable subduction zones involve the oceanic lithosphere of one plate sliding beneath the continental lithosphere or oceanic lithosphere of another plate due to the higher density of the oceanic lithosphere. That is, the subducted lithosphere is always oceanic while the over-riding lithosphere may or may not be oceanic. Subduction zones are sites of high rates of volcanism, earthquakes, and mountain building.

[link to en.wikipedia.org (secure)]
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