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I think this may be something to be concerned about
03-06-2013, 11:47 PM #1
WEBWAR REFUGEE K Member
Posts:174 Threads:32 Joined:Mar 2013
03-06-2013, 11:51 PM #2
Wolf Pup Member
Posts:251 Threads:20 Joined:Oct 2012
The earthquake in Washington?
03-06-2013, 11:55 PM #3
WEBWAR REFUGEE K Member
Posts:174 Threads:32 Joined:Mar 2013
(03-06-2013, 11:51 PM)Wolf Pup Wrote:  The earthquake in Washington?
No...I think is a bit worse than a quake
any way here is the culprits
The volcanic feature commonly called the Island Park Caldera in the state of Idaho, USA, is actually two calderas, one nested inside the other. The Island Park Caldera is the older and much larger caldera, with approximate dimensions of 58 miles (93 km) by 40 miles (64 km). Its ashfall is the source of the Huckleberry Ridge Tuff that is found from southern California to the Mississippi River near St. Louis. This supereruption (2500 cubic kilometers) occurred 2.1 million years BP and produced 2,500 times as much ash as the 1980 Mount St. Helens eruption. The caldera clearly visible today is the later Henry's Fork Caldera that is the source of the Mesa Falls Tuff. It was formed in an eruption of more than 280 cubic kilometers 1.3 million years BP. The two nested calderas share the same rim on their western sides, but the older Island Park Caldera is much larger and more oval and extends well into Yellowstone Park. The Island Park Caldera is sometimes referred to as the First Phase Yellowstone Caldera or the Huckleberry Ridge Caldera. To the southwest of the caldera lies the Snake River Plain, which was formed by a succession of older calderas marking the path of the Yellowstone hotspot. The Plain is a depression, sinking under the weight of the volcanic rocks that formed it, through which the Snake River winds. Other observable volcanic features in the Plain include: the Menan Buttes, the Big Southern Butte, Craters of the Moon, the Wapi Lava Field and Hell's Half Acre. These calderas are in an area called Island Park that is known for beautiful forests, large springs, clear streams, waterfalls, lakes, ponds, marshes, wildlife, and fishing. Harriman State Park is located in the caldera. Snowmobiling, fishing, and Nordic skiing, and wildlife viewing are popular activities in the area. The peaks of the Grand Tetons to the southeast are visible from places in the caldera.


I know a wall of wall but hey
may help someone
03-07-2013, 12:01 AM #4
WEBWAR REFUGEE K Member
Posts:174 Threads:32 Joined:Mar 2013
Well the skinny on this is that they were extinct and now they are active again

me thinks the Planet is just about to go on another spurt
of Volcanism and expansion with a fear shake here and there
03-07-2013, 12:09 AM #5
WEBWAR REFUGEE K Member
Posts:174 Threads:32 Joined:Mar 2013
VEI rating of 8
They make nightmares with that kind of stuff
03-07-2013, 12:17 AM #6
Octo Mother Superior
Posts:43,375 Threads:1,483 Joined:Feb 2011
Are you suggesting we're all gonna die? damned.gif
Anonymous Kritter Show this Post
03-07-2013, 12:21 AM #7
Anonymous Kritter Incognito Anonymous
 
(03-06-2013, 11:55 PM)WEBWAR REFUGEE K Wrote:  
(03-06-2013, 11:51 PM)Wolf Pup Wrote:  The earthquake in Washington?
No...I think is a bit worse than a quake
any way here is the culprits
The volcanic feature commonly called the Island Park Caldera in the state of Idaho, USA, is actually two calderas, one nested inside the other. The Island Park Caldera is the older and much larger caldera, with approximate dimensions of 58 miles (93 km) by 40 miles (64 km). Its ashfall is the source of the Huckleberry Ridge Tuff that is found from southern California to the Mississippi River near St. Louis. This supereruption (2500 cubic kilometers) occurred 2.1 million years BP and produced 2,500 times as much ash as the 1980 Mount St. Helens eruption. The caldera clearly visible today is the later Henry's Fork Caldera that is the source of the Mesa Falls Tuff. It was formed in an eruption of more than 280 cubic kilometers 1.3 million years BP. The two nested calderas share the same rim on their western sides, but the older Island Park Caldera is much larger and more oval and extends well into Yellowstone Park. The Island Park Caldera is sometimes referred to as the First Phase Yellowstone Caldera or the Huckleberry Ridge Caldera. To the southwest of the caldera lies the Snake River Plain, which was formed by a succession of older calderas marking the path of the Yellowstone hotspot. The Plain is a depression, sinking under the weight of the volcanic rocks that formed it, through which the Snake River winds. Other observable volcanic features in the Plain include: the Menan Buttes, the Big Southern Butte, Craters of the Moon, the Wapi Lava Field and Hell's Half Acre. These calderas are in an area called Island Park that is known for beautiful forests, large springs, clear streams, waterfalls, lakes, ponds, marshes, wildlife, and fishing. Harriman State Park is located in the caldera. Snowmobiling, fishing, and Nordic skiing, and wildlife viewing are popular activities in the area. The peaks of the Grand Tetons to the southeast are visible from places in the caldera.


I know a wall of wall but hey
may help someone


Could be in a worse areacoffeetime.gif
Anonymous Kritter Show this Post
03-07-2013, 12:22 AM #8
Anonymous Kritter Incognito Anonymous
 
03-07-2013, 12:39 AM #9
WEBWAR REFUGEE K Member
Posts:174 Threads:32 Joined:Mar 2013
(03-07-2013, 12:17 AM)Octo Wrote:  Are you suggesting we're all gonna die? damned.gif
Nahhh
Just some people
then again nobody gets out alive
03-07-2013, 01:10 AM #10
Octo Mother Superior
Posts:43,375 Threads:1,483 Joined:Feb 2011
Yeah that's what I've been hearing. chuckle.gif
03-07-2013, 01:12 AM #11
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:31,585 Threads:1,443 Joined:Feb 2011
omg.gif No way. chuckle.gif

wonder.gif
03-07-2013, 01:15 AM #12
Gumby Incognito Anonymous
 
There has been alot of activity around Lake Toba as well. Mostly mags of 4.0+ damned.gif

http://hisz.rsoe.hu/alertmap/read/index....dex&svid=2
03-07-2013, 01:26 AM #13
Cynicalabsurdance Member
Posts:9,287 Threads:213 Joined:Feb 2011
Song


~~~~~~ Back to the Earth ~~~~~~~~~



Shake

pop me a puddle of Lava Flow

Shake

Run from the trouble of after glow

Shake

Earth a rollin' under me

Shake,,,



( Chorus ) "oh shake me back into the Sea""


I said SHAKE

shake children can't you see

Earths fighting back

to regain it's sanity

Shake

Chemtrail Cloud follows me

Can't outrun what you cannot see

Shake

Red Clouds warning us

smog in our lungs

bones have turned to rust

Shake

( chorus #2 ) Oh shake me back home
back into the sea


repeat 4 times and fade to black

03-07-2013, 01:46 AM #14
WEBWAR REFUGEE K Member
Posts:174 Threads:32 Joined:Mar 2013
(03-07-2013, 01:15 AM)Gumby Wrote:  There has been alot of activity around Lake Toba as well. Mostly mags of 4.0+ damned.gif

http://hisz.rsoe.hu/alertmap/read/index....dex&svid=2
Since tender age I have the ability to sort of remote view things
but slightly different than Ed Dames or Courtney Brown
and I even didn't knew it, until I read about those things, and it kind of remind me of my mental escapades, this is the name I did used for that activity
but anyway in one of my remote views I went under the Pacific and saw this islands growing around the Solomon\Santa Cruz area The rock is cascading up in turd Brown and Hot orange blobs at a rapid pace
this is the same thing that happened when the Hawaiian island were burned into existence and then in that same remote view I saw Atlantis been flooded as Hawaii rose from the waters
Atlantis submerged

of course that is all in my mind
but I saw it like it was a movie been played in front of my eyes as opposed to thinking it inside my head


03-07-2013, 01:52 AM #15
Cynicalabsurdance Member
Posts:9,287 Threads:213 Joined:Feb 2011
well ,,,, alrighty then ,

repeat 4 times and fade to black



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