Wednesday, June 25, 2014

The Brunswick Magnetic Anomaly

As if any further proof was needed that Florida's soil has a strange and different vibe, looky here: scientists are abuzz about the Brunswick Magnetic Anomaly, a line below which encompasses all of Florida, a bit of Georgia, and a tiny bit of Alabama. The leading theory is now that the magnetic anomaly was caused by a part of the supercontinents crashing during the wild and wacky plate tectonic movements of early Earth.

Says Live Science:

A new look at one of these clues reveals that a weird magnetic signal near Florida shows the peninsula stuck to North America's heel like a piece of old tape about 300 million years ago, when the central and southern Appalachian mountains were built.

The rocks beneath Florida suggest the peninsula originally wasn't part of North America. Rather, it's a fragment of either Africa or South America, sutured onto the southeastern United States near an unusual feature called the Brunswick Magnetic Anomaly, researchers say.

So what, if anything, does this mean? Well, it just might provide fodder for the Keyhole Vortex concept, and it might even have something to do with the Bermuda Triangle.

In 2011, the Department of Defense conducted vague and mysterious "GPS tests" at great danger to airline flights, warning pilots "During testing, GPS will be unreliable and may be unavailable within a circle with a radius of 370 NM and centered at 304906N/0802811W. According to the usual "intel from my uncle's sources" type internet chatter, it's been theorized that the US Govt "GPS tests" were really a cover for investigating something not man-made, that was causing radar/GPS/magnetic/seismic anomalies with that same point as an epicenter.

But me, I just think it's cool to ponder that Florida was originally part of the area of Africa ranging approximately from the Western Sahara to Sierra Leone.

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