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STRANGE sounds heard around the world
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PostPosted: Sun Mar 17, 2013 3:54 pm    Post subject:  Reply with quote

Apparently, no one has any idea where these "booming" noises are coming from -
not just the regular residents, but other organizations like the military and geologists have no answer for this as well.

ALABAMA  Mysterious 'booms' still unexplained
3/16/13  It was about midnight on a night last week when Randy Smith took his dog outside and for the third time this year, heard the mysterious booms.
“Three times in a row I heard it,” Smith said. “It sounds as loud as a sonic boom. Maybe louder. As soon as it goes off, the dog starts growling and gets startled.”

Smith and his father, Laverne Smith, live at 748 Lewiston Rd. (Route 77) and have been hearing the booms for nearly two years now.
They cannot pinpoint the source of the noise.
“You can’t tell what direction it’s coming from,” Laverne Smith, 76, said. “The last good weather we had I was out near the shed and heard it.”

Last year they heard the booms about 10 times, sometimes during the day and sometimes at night.
“It seems to be just around here,” Randy Smith said. “I asked my sister who lives in Alabama Center and she hasn’t heard it.”
It is a phenomena that has sparked curiosity throughout the country for several years now.

The booms, however, have grown more frequent.
In December, people in Rhode Island, Alabama, Georgia, Texas and Oklahoma reported hearing unusual booms and explosions.
Newspaper reports revealed no unusual seismic activity in those regions and all the noises have yet to be explained.

In January, hundreds of people in northern Utah called emergency dispatchers reporting booms and shaking of the earth.
The cause remains a mystery, though the Air Force said it had done training exercises, dropping bombs in the desert.
Locally, 911 dispatchers in Chautauqua County were inundated with calls on Jan. 13, all reporting hearing a loud boom that shook houses.
Police eventually determined the noise came from a 20-year-old man using an explosive called Tannerite, a legal compound that when struck with a bullet explodes.

A few days later, on Jan. 16, residents in Gorham, Ontario County, reported a series of booms.
“It was just a loud, explosion-like sound,” Janet Koller told the Canandaigua Messenger Post. “We saw nothing. It was dark by then. It was hard to even tell what direction it came from. It shook the house.”

Ontario County sheriff’s officials said several people called to report the still unexplained booms.
Booms also were reported in Le Roy.

Former Daily News editor Ben Beagle said he was in his living room about 9 p.m. March 9 when he heard “some booms.”
“I thought it was just neighbors, maybe shutting doors or something. Then, about 9:09 p.m., a series of boom-boom-booms that I thought must be thunder.”
He checked the weather radar and all was clear, he said.

Genesee County Senior Dispatcher Gary Diegelman said the county’s 911 system did not receive any reports of booms.
He offered a few possible explanations for booms, at least those heard during the day.
Diegelman said the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms often uses stone quarries in Le Roy and Alabama for training and detonating explosives.

“We’ve had them coming in the past few years and they probably make a good-sized blast,” he said. “At night, it’s possible it’s propane cannons they use on farms to scare away animals.”
Those, however, are usually heard during the spring and early summer when crops are planted are in various stages of growth.

Three farmers contacted this week reported they do not use propane cannons and weren’t aware of any local farmers that do, at least at this time of year.

So what’s going on?
Dr. Mark Castner, director of Braun-Ruddick Seismograph Station at Canisius College, told WIVB-TV in Buffalo that booms can be associated with an earthquake, quarry blasts, building implosions or sonic booms.
Seismographic records reported no unusual activity, however, and officials at Niagara Falls Air Reserve have had no aircraft flying in the area during the times of the reported booms.

The Smiths live near National Fuel’s Empire Pipeline for natural gas.
Could that be an explanation?
No, says spokeswoman Karen Merkel.
“I checked and we have no issues with the pipeline, we’re not doing any testing and we have no reported leaks,” she said. “We have nothing going on but we do want to be aware of it.”
The Smiths have no idea what causes the booms around their house.

“It doesn’t sound like gunfire or an explosion,” Randy Smith, 53, said. “It’s huge and it rattles everything in the house. I’ve looked around for lights or aircraft but I never see anything. I wish I could tell you I’ve seen lights for an aircraft but I can’t.”
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PostPosted: Thu Mar 21, 2013 12:24 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Tremors a mystery in South Jersey
3/19/13  Just after 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon residents in Atlantic, Cape May, and Cumberland counties say they felt multiple earthquake-like tremors that rattled their homes and offices.

Absecon resident, Kay Stadlmeir, said, "I don't think it would be an earthquake, but what could it be? It's just really odd."  Somers Point resident, Bob Mower, explained, "There was a rattling of my windows and I felt the house shake just a little bit - it was unusual."  Stadlmeir told NBC40, "It has to be something really big to be witnessed in such a widespread area of South Jersey."

The reports vary from region to region.
Atlantic county emergency management officials confirmed with the U.S. Geological Survey that it was not an earthquake.  The next thought was that military training or an aircraft flying by might have caused the shakes.
Both the 177th Fighter Wing in Egg Harbor Township and Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst confirmed none of their aircrafts were in the area at that time.

Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst is still working to confirm whether or not any ground training was happening at the time, although it is unlikely that would cause such a widespread shake.
Stadlmeir said, "I really don't think it's a sonic boom because, you know as I said before, I've experienced them before and this is nothing like that."  Mower told NBC40, "That was real unusual.  I almost wondered if I was dreaming on that one."

After initial reports of the shakes came in, NBC40 put the word out on Facebook to see who else felt it.  Immediately we received hundreds of responses from all over South Jersey.

Concerned Egg Harbor Township resident, Oliana Collado, said, "I just think it's weird because some people didn't feel it and it's like in random spots, and it's very spread out.  Yeah it was scary, but I'm just glad it wasn't worse than what it was."

When we reached out to New Jersey State Police Headquarters, we were told that our call marked the first time they had heard about possible tremors and they were unable to tell us anything further.
NBC40 will continue to investigate the cause of these mysterious tremors.
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PostPosted: Thu Mar 21, 2013 12:32 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Unexplained boom baffles experts, Illinois residents
3/19/13   Noise heard in several counties may go unsolved
The mystery of the “loud boom” heard in parts of the region over the weekend may go unsolved as efforts to find the source of the boom proved a bust Monday.
Hundreds of people in at least four counties — Franklin, Hamilton, Saline and Williamson — flocked to social media to report hearing a windows-rattling, earth-shaking boom between 1 and 2 p.m. Saturday.
No damages or injuries were reported as a result of the boom.

“I have no way of knowing exactly what occurred but it was not likely an earthquake,” geophysicist Don Blakeman of the National Earthquake Information Center said. “There is nothing on our lists, only the last one on the 11th (near Benton).”

Some earthquakes are heard as well as felt, he said, but if it was so widespread as to be heard in four counties, “We would be able to locate it as an earthquake,” he said. “Typically, when loud booms are heard it turns out to be a sonic boom, although I’m not saying that’s what it was in this instance.”

However, if the boom was sonic in nature, it wasn’t caused by military action. Neither Scott Air Force Base nor the North American Aerospace Defense Command reported activity taking place in the region Saturday.
“We were not in that area with any of our assets,” a NORAD spokesman said.

A Scott Air Force spokeswoman confirmed no Scott or military-related activities or exercises took place in Southern Illinois over the weekend.
The boom was not weather-related, according to meteorologist Robin Smith of the National Weather Service in Paducah said.
Nor was it related to any coal mining activity, a spokeswoman for the Illinois Office of Mines and Minerals said.
The swarm of social media postings caused Franklin County Emergency Management Agency Director Ryan Buckingham to make his own post on the agency’s Facebook page.

“Residents in Franklin County are reporting what was described as a ‘ground-shaking loud boom’ during the day on Saturday 3/16/2013. USGS (U.S. Geological Survey) has not reported any earthquake activity in our area during that time, leaving the cause of these reports as somewhat of a mystery,” Buckingham wrote.
The mystery was not cleared up by Monday, he said.

“We picked it up first on social media. A lot of people heard it but didn’t have a source for it,” Buckingham said. “I put a feeler out on Facebook because if there is a threat to public safety, that’s something we need to know about it, but no one had any idea what caused it.”
While the source of the boom has yet to be traced, Buckingham said it should serve as a reminder for residents to have a plan in place in case of emergency.
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PostPosted: Sat Jul 27, 2013 8:45 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Series of 'loud booms' talk of the town in Union City
Apr 2013
- The calls started to flood into the Branch County 911 Center around midnight.  Each one reporting deafening loud booms and everyone believed the boom happened somewhere close.

"We just heard a really loud bang outside our house and me and my kids are really scared, I don't know what it is and now we're afraid to outside," says one caller.

"I didn't see anything but I heard a big boom...it was like a big boom like someone was kicking in the door," says another caller.

It was the talk of the town in Union City Wednesday, everyone with their own theories on what caused it.

"It sounded like a cannon going off is the only way I can describe it, kind of like a thunder boom but it was only the one time," says Michelle Reincke who lives in Union City.

"I think it's aliens to tell you the truth, I think it's aliens coming down to earth see us," says Tomika Dow.

And adding to the mystery, this is not the first time.  One night last may the booms woke people up in Branch County and were heard all the way to Calhoun and Kalamazoo counties.

"It's the same time as last year, we had these loud crashing noises like either an explosion or a sonic boom kind of an earthquake," says Cynthia Shattuck.

There were no earthquakes recorded in the area overnight, the National Guard base in Battle Creek says there were no flights there last night.

Mysterious hum driving people crazy around the world
July 2013
-  It creeps in slowly in the dark of night, and once inside, it almost never goes away.  It's known as the Hum, a steady, droning sound that's heard in places as disparate as Taos, N.M.; Bristol, England; and Largs, Scotland.

But what causes the Hum, and why it only affects a small percentage of the population in certain areas, remain a mystery, despite a number of scientific investigations. [The Top 10 Unexplained Phenomena]

Reports started trickling in during the 1950s from people who had never heard anything unusual before; suddenly, they were bedeviled by an annoying, low-frequency humming, throbbing or rumbling sound.

The cases seem to have several factors in common: Generally, the Hum is only heard indoors, and it's louder at night than during the day. It's also more common in rural or suburban environments; reports of a hum are rare in urban areas, probably because of the steady background noise in crowded cities.
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PostPosted: Sun Sep 01, 2013 5:33 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Is There an Earthy Explanation to These Loud, Whining Noises Supposedly Coming From the Sky?
Or Are They Part of a Larger, Worldwide Phenomenon?
01 Sep 2013
A video uploaded on Thursday, which has already garnered nearly half-a-million views on YouTube and generated multiple conspiracy theories, appears to depict strange noises being emitted from the Canadian sky — however, a city spokesperson says there is a perfectly logical, earthly explanation for what some are calling the “sky trumpets.”
Residents in Terrace, British Columbia were awoken by a loud whining noise which seemed to be falling down from the sky or rising from deep below the earth’s surface.
“It seemed to be coming from the sky or underground, something so loud though. And I believe it was heard in Hazelton, which is close to here, and as far as the Nass,” said Mandi Campbell, who heard the noises Thursday morning.

Some reportedly speculated the odd noise was related to an earthquake. Others thought it may be electromagnetic activity.
But, on Friday afternon, city spokeswoman Alisa Thompson offered a simpler explanation. According to her, it was a city worker grinding down a blade on a grader.
“The grader blade needed to be straightened. Kind of gets ground down, and it makes a very strange noise. It’s as simple as that,” said Thompson.
“The video, the YouTube video, is actually right around the corner from the arena, and that’s where our employee was doing the straightening,” she continued.

Thompson added that the city will try to replicate the sound later to set conspiracy theories to rest.
However, as The Huffington Post notes, similar noises have been reported in other locations from around the world in the past few years.
In January of 2012, for instance, a radio station recieved dozens of calls from local residents of North Battleford, Saskatchewan perplexed by a strange noise in the sky. That town was 1,000 miles east of Terrace.
In another video from Conklin, Alberta — again, hundreds of miles from Terrace — similar sounds can be heard with a commenter saying “it sounds like the planet is in pain.”

Even in the U.S., similar videos have been uploaded showing odd noises purportedly coming from the sky.
In Chicago, an uploader described “loud” and “even violent” noises in a video. In Texas, a user described “strange sounds coming from the sky” in a similar incident.
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PostPosted: Tue Sep 03, 2013 3:24 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Certain frequencies open doorways or summon demons
The NWO is using HAARP technology to open dimensional portals and let demons appear.

Weird sounds people are hearing are harmonic keys.
The vibration is the KEY not the act.
This is how people were able to move huge rocks hundreds of miles to Stonehenge; using sound and harmonics.
How were the walls of Jericho brought down? The vibration caused by the continual marching of the army. SQ
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PostPosted: Sat Oct 19, 2013 4:07 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

03 Sep 2013
Certain frequencies open doorways or summon demons
The NWO is using HAARP technology to open dimensional portals and let demons appear.

Weird sounds people are hearing are harmonic keys.
The vibration is the KEY not the act.
This is how people were able to move huge rocks hundreds of miles to Stonehenge; using sound and harmonics.
How were the walls of Jericho brought down? The vibration caused by the continual marching of the army. SQ

A friend of mine said these sounds are Earth's plates groaning as they move against each other.

The whole creation has been groaning, not only the creation, but we ourselves
groan inwardly as we wait eagerly for adoption as sons, the redemption of our bodies.
Romans 8  excerpted

Last edited by CJ on Tue Aug 09, 2016 7:08 am; edited 1 time in total
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PostPosted: Sat Dec 07, 2013 2:03 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Strange booms in Cape Fear

Strange sounds in Saskatoon

Mysterious Booms Across 11 States
12/5/13  Loud booms and shaking have been reported in 11 different states across the country within the last week according to this newly released video from TheUnitedKnowledge. Strangely enough, it was this time last year that these booms were also reported. What’s causing these booms? Underground bunker construction? Normal earth changes? Our planet getting ready for ‘the big one’? Source links below.

One World Trade Center : Strange Eerie sounds coming from the Economic Tower of Babel (Dec 05, 2013)

Evil or Very Mad
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PostPosted: Mon Jan 13, 2014 5:35 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Mysterious booms baffle Central Virginia residents

COLONIAL HEIGHTS, Va. (WTVR) — CBS 6 News has received hundreds of tips since our story aired about mysterious booms being heard across Central Virginia. Some said the noises were so intense they rattled their homes.

Police and firefighters in Colonial Heights were called out to three different parts of the city Sunday after receiving calls about mysterious sounds.

“It’s a loud, loud boom,” Clint Lanier, who lives in Chesterfield County, told CBS 6 senior reporter Wayne Covil. “It’ ain’t no shotgun and it ain’t no kind of gun. It’s like an explosion.”

Sgt. Rob Ruxer with Colonial Heights police said dispatchers received at least three calls just before 5:30 p.m. Sunday from citizens in separate areas of the city about a loud noise.

“There was a large boom. I thought it was thunder,” Kelsey Barnes of Colonial Heights said. “It kind of shook the house a little bit, but I have no idea what it was.”

Officials have not been able to tie the booms to one specific area, but they have been reported for the past several weeks. Residents from  from Chester to southern Chesterfield, Colonial Heights and Hopewell have reported hearing the booms.

“Well it definitely grabs your attention and you think, ‘why on earth is that going on at this time?” said Carolyn Thompson of Colonial Heights.

Those who have heard the booms said they do not happen again for several days – and how they sound varies.

“I would hear a boom about once every two or three days, just a loud boom and that was it,” said Stuart Blankenship of Colonial Heights.

John Thompson, who heard the boom in Colonial Heights, described it as a Sonic Boom from a jet. He said he did not think it was fireworks since there was only one boom.

“I went out of my bedroom and went outside and looked around first thing,” said Chase Henry of Chesterfield. “Then walked back inside, I had no idea, so I just left it at that.”

Colonial Heights residents Susan Crane, who also lives in, said she was watching TV when she heard the boom Sunday.

“I’ve heard it numerous times,” Crane said. “I usually get up and look out my door, like I’m going to see something, but there’s nothing to see.”

CBS 6 News checked area surveillance cameras across the city and could not find sign of the boom. With every recurrence, there has been no revelation about what or who is behind them.

Colonial Heights Fire Chief A.G. Moore said his department does not have any additional leads about where the noises are coming from or what is causing them.

“I think that’s what kind of surprised me the most, is seeing how wide spread this is,” said Moore. “It’s not really confined just to Colonial Heights and Southern Chesterfield County.”

On social media there is a lot of speculation about what could be causing the booms. If you think you know what is causing them, scroll down to leave a comment or click here to post a message on Facebook.

But CBS 6 has determined the booms are not coming from Fort Lee or Fort Picket. It was not the rock quarry in Dinwiddie or Chesterfield. Additionally, it was not a transformer explosion or a sonic boom.

And while some CBS 6 Facebook fans thought it might be a cold-related tremor, the average temperature last week was nearly 40 degrees.

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