Below I have quoted two very interesting articles which are still unexplained but which are undeniable that something weird is going on in New Jersey. 7 Dead whales seems to be a stretch but then within the same time-frame a large rumble was heard in southern new jersey. Some type of HAARP or weather manipulation is going on!
The seventh dead whale in a little over a month washed up on the Jersey Shore this week, sparking a debate about the impact of off-shore activities on marine life.
The 20-foot-long humpback whale was found on the beach on Thursday afternoon in Brigantine, the Marine Mammal Stranding Center (MMSC) confirmed Friday.
“Due to the incoming tide and low light last night, staff returned at daybreak this morning to take photos,” the update read.
“Plans are underway for a necropsy to be performed on the animal.”
Thursday’s discovery occurred just miles from where another dead whale was found in Atlantic City on Jan. 7, NJ Advance Media reported.
A loud, sustained rumbling shook residents and buildings along the Jersey Shore on Friday afternoon leading some to speculate on social media that an earthquake could be to blame.
But the U.S. Geological Survey site shows no signs of seismic activity in New Jersey or neighboring states as of 2:30 p.m., about 30 minutes after the tremors rattled windows and houses.
Residents from as far south as Cape May and up to Manahawkin along the coast and as far west as Glassboro in Gloucester County reported feeling the shaking on social media. The tremor lasted at least 10 seconds.
“I thought my house was about to explode,” posted one user to Facebook.
A supersonic military airplane was flying a few miles off the coast on Friday, and could have been the cause of the rumbling, the Press of Atlantic City reported. The military has an Atlantic test track for flights about 3 miles off the eastern seaboard, and a sonic boom would occur if a plane was flying fast enough to break the sound barrier.
The Naval Air Station in Maryland also announced it was running low-altitude test flights Friday, and issued a noise advisory as a result.
Hundreds of people have reported the rumblings within the first hour on Volcanodiscovery.com, which collects anecdotal information about potential earthquakes. The reports included residents in Delaware.
“There are some thunderstorms well offshore, but nothing close enough to land where you would be able to hear any thunder, I would think,” said Alex Staarmann, a meteorologist at the National Weather Service’s regional forecast office in New Jersey.
Staarmann said those thunderstorms are about 200 miles away from the Jersey Shore. Based on the far distance, he said, thunder would be low on the list of possible causes for the loud booms and shaking reported in South Jersey.
Staarmann noted there has been some temperature inversion in the atmosphere over New Jersey on Friday, and that could cause sound waves to travel farther than normal.