The climate of change
Street fractured in Christchurch earthquakes
Global warming is no longer a fiction, it is a fact which means that one must be pragmatic in one’s life and also when making travel plans. Most of the Middle East is no longer a good travel destination due to the conflicts, but the rest of the world is becoming more dangerous due to mankind’s impact on earth.
Volcanic eruptions, super storms and earthquakes have been more frequent in recent years. There has been loss of life in China, Pakistan, New Zealand, Ecuador and other countries due to the earthquakes. Volcanoes are not quite so bad as for the moment they seem to be happening and more out of the way places like Iceland and Chile.
Earthquakes can strike almost anywhere at any time, but they are more common around the Pacific rim. The other aspect of earthquakes as we saw in Indonesia and Japan was the following tsunamis.
When we are travelling, there is a greater need to be more mindful of where you are travelling to and the possible risks. Below is a summary of the New Zealand earthquakes and if you scroll down the page, there is the predicted shape of the New World when this cycle of global change is over.
More on the Christchurch earthquakes
The Moon Man
A scientific educational paper
International Seismic Monitor
A Possible Future – Participate in and End of Days story as the earth changes as in the video below.
MICHAEL SCALLION’S – FUTURE WORLD MAP
New Zealand expands.. some maybe..
The well known and respected psychic Edgar Casey had a similar prediction.
A list of significant earthquakes in New Zealand but not counting the thousands below magnitude 5.
22 July 2013
M 5.2 aftershock near Seddon, off the coast of Marlborough
21 July 2013
M 6.5 off the coast near Seddon, off the coast of Marlborough which caused some damage to Wellington
22 February 2011
M 6.3, Christchurch, a major earthquake centred south of the city; severe damage and casualties occurred.
4 September 2010
M 7.1, Darfield (Canterbury), caused severe building damage in mid-Canterbury, particularly to the city of Christchurch.
15 July 2009
M 7.8, Dusky Sound, This earthquake in Fiordland was New Zealand’s largest for nearly 80 years.
20 December 2007
M 6.7, Gisborne, This offshore event caused buildings to collapse in the Gisborne CBD.
16 October 2007
M 6.7, George Sound, Fiordland was shaken once again by a large earthquake centred off the coast of the South Island.
8 July 2004
M 5.4, Lake Rotoma, This earthquake shook up the Bay of Plenty area in July 2004.
22 August 2003
M 7.2, Fiordland, This severe earthquake generated over 200 landslides and several small-scale tsunami on the South Island’s west coast.
10 August 1993
M 6.8, Secretary Island, The 1993 Secretary Island (Fiordland) earthquake was reportedly felt as far away as Sydney, Australia.
13 May 1990
M 6.4, Weber II, This earthquake was the second large shock to strike the Weber region in 1990, occurring 12 weeks after its predecessor.
10 February 1990
M 5.9, Lake Tennyson, This earthquake occurred in North Canterbury near Lake Tennyson.
4 June 1988
M 6.7, Te Anau, The earthquake that shook Te Anau in June 1988 triggered numerous landslides, and cut the power to some southern towns.
2 March 1987
M 6.5, Edgecumbe, The shallow origin of this earthquake made it very destructive.
15 December 1983
M 5.1, Waiotapu 27 kilometres (20 minutes drive) south of Rotorua.
6 October 1980
M 5.6, Napier/Taradale.
5 December 1976
M 5.1, Waikato near Korakonui.
24 May 1968
M 7.1, Inangahua, caused widespread damage and was felt over much of the country.
23 April 1966
M 5.8, Seddon,
16 October 1848
M 7.4 – 7.7, Marlborough, the largest in a series of earthquakes to hit the region that year.
2 August 1942
M 7.0, Wairarapa II, almost as severe as the disastrous June 24 earthquake five weeks earlier.
24 June 1942
M 7.2, Wairarapa causing extensive damage to local buildings.
5 March 1934
M 7.6, Horoeka (Pahiatua),
3 February 1931
M 7.8, Hawke’s Bay causing the largest loss of life and most extensive damage of any quake in New Zealand’s recorded history.
17 June 1929
M 7.8, Buller – Murchison
9 March 1929
M 7.1, Arthur’s Pass
1 September 1888
M 7.0 – 7.3, North Canterbury
19 October 1868
M 7.2 – 7.6, Cape Farewell
23 January 1855
M 8.2 – 8.3, Wairarapa, the most severe earthquake to have occurred in New Zealand since systematic European colonisation began in 1840.