Even when I’m not on a research trip I’m always learning, observing.
Easier to do when you’re sensitive to geologic EMFs and you live in a geologically active area.
Though no longer sickened by the EMFs that come from the earth’s geologic faults I am still aware of them and life goes more smoothly when I’m able to validate what I sense. Unfortunately, this can sometimes be difficult to do.
Fault line maps are often incomplete for one reason or another.
To be fair, sometimes the USGS is unaware of a fault until and unless it pops. Not so with me.
As I wrote in Riding the Waves: Diagnosing, Treating, and Living with EMF Sensitivity, I did a blind test where I noted symptoms and the locations where I felt them. This was validated independently by someone who had a fault map. There was one area where I felt symptoms but there was no record of a fault. I was sick enough I declared there would be a quake soon. Days later there was a quake and USGS stated it was not a known fault.
But I’d felt it.
The article went on to state that sometimes until and unless a quake happened there was no way to know if there’s a fault in a specific location.
Find an EMF Sensitive. [grin]
I get the same feeling of awareness in the presence of land subsidence.
This past weekend we were driving back from dinner. Aaron decided to take a more scenic route which meandered along the shoreline of the Puget Sound. The view was nice but I noticed that feeling I get when around geologic EMFs.
At this point it’s an uneasiness as opposed to the sense of dread and doom I used to get.
I looked around and took note of the age of the houses, some local construction going on, the rise and slope relative to the Sound.
But I didn’t say a word about what I felt.
Yesterday morning I was considering it all. Obviously, something was going on though I didn’t believe it was due to the presence of a fault, in spite of the fact several criss-cross the area. I did a quick search on land subsidence related to development.
There’d been construction in the area.
A map I found online validated the phenomenon in the area where we were driving.
That explained that.
I mentioned to Aaron what I’d felt. He said, “I’m sending you an article.”
It was about methane bubbles in the Puget Sound Area.
Scientists from UW were trying to determine what, if any, relationship the release of methane bubbles from the seafloor had to fault lines. What was stunning – and no doubt led to Aaron sending the article my way – is that every place they marked on their map was a place I’d told Aaron – at one point or other over the previous 7 years – there was a fault line.
Even though we couldn’t find a geologic survey map to verify even half of them that I’d identified the location of – by how I felt when on or near them.
To put in context I need to go back to when we first moved to Seattle from San Diego.
7 years ago.
At that point I was still detoxifying from the heavy metal poisoning that left me EMF Sensitive. My response to fault lines at that point was significantly different than today.
With any feeling associated with geologic EMFs transforming as I recovered.
- The ringing I had in my ear prior to a quake changed to the opposite ear after moving this far north.
- My head turned in the direction of the epicenter.
- I began stating “We’re having an earthquake” moments before one hit.
- I could detect quakes significantly farther away than while living in California
While in the Bay Area I knew days ahead of time which fault a quake would be on – up to 15 miles away – how strong the ground would shake – and what time of day the quake would hit. I was always within 2 minutes and within .10 on the Richter Scale measurement. I was 100% on which fault popped.
As I continued to recover the feelings morphed from a feeling of dread and doom near a faultline to one of unease and despair.
Relatively mild despair.
What I did note after a time was whenever I traversed a fault my system went through a type of energetic reset. It went from a mild dizzy feeling to mild nausea, to nothing more than an awareness we were on one or near one or had just crossed over one.
What I’ve noted of late is that if I spend time on one side of a fault then return to the other side I feel tired out, as if I’ve spent an entire day walking around a festival or something – though I haven’t.
Some of the areas are more impactful.
For instance if I take the Edmonds Ferry to Kngston – that’s very tiring.
I knew exactly where the faults were not only in the Sound itself but in the greater Seattle-Tacoma area.
As I wrote in Riding the Waves, I often refer to areas in which I feel a fault as dumps. This is an unconscious choice – a sign – if you will – that I’m detecting a fault. What’s interesting if not amusing is that several of the locations are areas of extreme affluence. I can only say it is not a conscious thought. It is – like a sudden craving for caffeine – a sign my EMF meter has been hit.
Aaron pointed out everywhere on the map that I’d ID’d a fault – before either of us found a map to validate my feelings.
I can state with confidence the map in the article – showing methane bubbles – is definitely an indication of fault lines. What would be curious is if the release of the bubbles is similar to the release of EMFs prior to movement on the fault.