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Wed, 28 Jul 2021
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Chicxulub impact event left evidence of giant ripples under Louisiana

When the Chicxulub impact blasted into the Yucatan Peninsula, it generated massive tsunamis that left their signature thousands of miles away.
Artist Impression of Chicxulub Impact.
Over 800 miles from the impact site, massive ripples buried deep underground record the devastation wrought by an asteroid. The Chicxulub impact, the likely smoking gun for the extinction of the dinosaurs at the end of the Cretaceous, sent tsunamis tearing across the Gulf of Mexico. These giant waves left ripples in the undersea sediments as they passed and a new study has found what might be the largest "megaripples" on the planet.

The darkest dayLet's step back a moment. It has been around 40 years since the Chicxulub impact, located on the northern shores of the Yucatan Peninsula, was identified as the potential cause of the famed Cretaceous-Tertiary extinction (a.k.a., the K-t boundary). Since then, signs of this massive collision have been found across the planet. These include a layer of iridium from the asteroid, droplets of molten rock that rained down after the impact, wave deposits as far away as North Dakota and the charred remains of forest burned by the heat of the blast.


Adapt 2030 Ice Age Report: Are intensifying solar system magnetic fields affecting Earth's crust?

A huge ball of fire visible for miles across the Caspian Sea
© Gavriil Grigorov/TASS
A huge ball of fire visible for miles across the Caspian Sea
So many strange incidents of collapse and fire across the planet all in the same weeks, so it makes me wonder if its related to the solar system's second magnetic field forming. What if Ley Lines or Veins of Minerals began to vibrate faster and heat up?

Comment: Huge explosion filmed in Caspian Sea, officials speculate oil rig fire or mud volcano - UPDATE: Footage of 'new island' formed in aftermath released


Huge explosion filmed in Caspian Sea, officials speculate oil rig fire or mud volcano - UPDATE: Footage of 'new island' formed in aftermath released

caspian sea fire
© Twitter / @Liveuamap
While the official cause of the explosion remains to be determined, Azerbaijan's Ecology Ministry said that the blast may have been caused by a volcanic eruption.

A massive explosion was spotted in the Caspian Sea on Sunday, with some reports initially suggesting that it could have been connected with a nearby coastal oil platform.

Comment: This comes on the heels of another seemingly similar incident: Undersea gas pipeline rupture causes fire in Gulf of Mexico

UPDATE: 6th July 12:24 CET

RT's Ruptly has released footage of the aftermath:

See also: And check out SOTT radio's:

Arrow Up

New eruption of Mt. Etna spews columns of ash into Sicily sky

Mt Etna ash cloud
© YouTube/RT (screen capture)
Mount Etna erupted again, spewing lava and dark columns of ash into the sky above Catania from its southeast crater.


Taal Volcano erupts in the Philippines, evacuation recommended

THE Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology on Thursday raised Alert Level 3 over Taal volcano after its main crater spewed a "short-lived dark phreato-magmatic plume one kilometer-high with no accompanying volcanic earthquake".

"This means that there is magmatic intrusion at the main crater that may further drive succeeding eruptions," Phivolcs chief Renato Solidum told The Manila Times.

Phivolcs recommended the evacuation of those living near Taal Volcano Island (TVI) and in the high-risk villages of Agoncillo and Laurel, Batangas due to possible hazards of pyroclastic density currents and volcanic tsunami.


Sicily's Mt Etna erupts again, for the second time in a month

Mount Etna eruption
© YouTube/RT (screen capture)
One of the world's most active and Europe's highest volcanoes, Etna, ejected lava into the air, creating columns of ash. Shortly before, its eruptions forced local authorities to close nearby Catania airport as a safety precaution.


Rincón de la Vieja Volcano in Costa Rica registers strong eruption sending up column of ash 2 kilometres high

Rincón de la Vieja Volcano
Rincón de la Vieja Volcano eruption
Rincón de la Vieja Volcano in northern Costa Rica erupted Monday morning, sending a column of ash and gas 2 km into the skies above its crater.

Authorities have not reported any significant damage or bodily harm associated with the eruption.

According to the Volcanological and Seismological Observatory of Costa Rica (OVSICORI), the eruption began at 5:42 a.m. A video shared by the organization captured the event, which lasted three minutes:


Adapt 2030 Ice Age Report: Against all odds

A tornado touches down in Czechia
© Twitter/@nedavidlak; Twitter/@kutka18
A tornado touches down in Czechia, June 24, 2021; aftermath in the village of Lužice
Agricultural prices continue upward with no signs of slowing, even periphery crops like sunflower are nearing double pricing. More volcanic eruptions adding more particulates into the atmosphere and the strongest tornado ever recorded in the Czech Republic. To feed our world moving forward will be against all odds.

Comment: Tornado kills at least 5 people, injures hundreds more, and destroys THOUSANDS of homes in Czechia

Blue Planet

Adapt 2030 Ice Age Report: The signs are unmistakable

noctilucent clouds over Paris
© YouTube/Adapt 2030 (screen capture)
As the second magnetic field in our solar system begins to take shape and strengthen from July / August of 2021 more signs are becoming increasingly visible across the skies, oceans and Earth. These are a dozen examples of hundreds that took place during the same time. Time to get your plan in order.


Italy's Mount Etna sends lava and ash into air as eruption continues

Mount Etna eruption
© YouTube/Ruptly (screen capture)
Footage shows Mount Etna continuing to erupt in Sicily on Monday, as volcanic activity continues. The volcano was seen spewing huge amounts of lava, with clouds of ash billowing in the air. The Sicilian peak which is 3,329 metres (10,922 feet) high, is considered to be one of the world's most active volcanoes.