A Quake in Alaska and Water Levels in Florida

Alaska’s 7.9 earthquake on January 23 had a  ripple effect. Within an hour of the quake, at 4:32 a.m. eastern time, groundwater in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, 3.500 miles away, dropped by an inch and a half. In the Big Bend area of Florida – on the west coast of the state – water in wells rose two inches.

According to the U.S. Geological Survey, the water level at a well near Fort Lauderdale fell from 1.42 feet to 1.31 feet. The water rise near Madison in the Big Bend area was from 41.59 feet to 41.77 feet. The levels went back to normal within an hour.

I had no idea this phenomenon could occur and learned it’s apparently not that rare:

The 9.0 quake in Japan in 2011 caused Florida’s water table from the Keys to Orlando to “quiver.”

In 2010, the earthquake in Haiti shook Florida’s groundwater.

The 1964 quake in Alaska, a 9.2, caused some of Florida’s water tables to rise by as much as 20 feet. The USGS notes that the same quake caused water level changed in 716 wells in the U.S.

In 1998, a 5.2 magnitude quake in northwest Pennsylvania rendered 120 wells dry for about three months.

In 2002, the 7.9 quake in Denali, Alaska caused a well in Wisconsin to rise 2 feet.

In Florida, the porous limestone is to blame. But this also seems to be part of the quantum idea that everything and everyone are connected.

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7 Responses to A Quake in Alaska and Water Levels in Florida

  1. C.J. says:

    One of this planet’s laws of physics is that “TO EVERYTHING THERE IS AND EQUAL AND OPPOSITE REACTION.” I think some of these natural events may be the root cause of the Planetary Empath symptoms. We experience them prior to their overt manifestation, and this would seem to indicate that they are ‘brewing’ but are not
    within any scientific tools to accurately detect. However, we do have the seismographs and other sophisticated means of registering certain shifts on the planet that are in the midst of pre-birth, much like a pregnant woman in labor whose water breaks as the contractions begin. I’ve learned that I sense natural events differently from man-made events. It’s pretty mind-boggling to stand on a beach at high tide and watch the sea suddenly and rapidly sliding far out as the tsunami then comes crashing. Real life horror.

  2. Gabby says:

    It reminds me of Chaos Therapy: The Butterfly Effect: This effect grants the power to cause a hurricane in China to a butterfly flapping its wings in New Mexico. It may take a very long time, but the connection is real. If the butterfly had not flapped its wings at just the right point in space/time, the hurricane would not have happened.

  3. Vicki DeLaurentis-momwithwings says:

    That’s fascinating!

  4. Carl says:

    But there is no climate change, right?