Wednesday, September 11, 2013

Is There a Correlation Between Geologic Substructure and the Paranormal?

Oklahoma Geologic Survey

One of the most important things to look for when investigating paranormal or unusual events is pattern. The state seems full of strange events...but by and large most stories fall into the regions where there is a great deal of limestone.

Researchers have long theorized about the influence of underground water, granite and limestone substratas and incidences of hauntings or paranormal activity.  Since granite and limestone are great conductors of is possible there is a relationship between areas made sensitive to receiving and passing on electro-magnetic fields to the surface.  In a previous post, there was the suggestion of high density electric lines as contributing to some activity in certain regions. Now, it does appear as if a look underneath could be useful. Contacting the state geologic survey, checking local library references can all assist in the process.

Add to this fault lines and various other geologic activity and there is compelling data needing further exploration.  Using the map to the upper right researchers could plot notable and significant repeat areas of paranormal activity over the last 100 years and see if it aligns with the underground activity theory.

Mapping incidents of such activity may demonstrate a pattern of geologic structure and hauntings. Perhaps as other areas begin to explore they may also test this theory to see if it bears out as a viable explanation for at least some paranormal incidences. In 2011, Oklahoma experienced its largest quake a 5+ and with it come discovery of an unknown fault line running north from OKC to Kansas and to Omaha.
Oklahoma Geologic Survey

1 comment:

  1. I have sent a majority of my life in Oklahoma and have experience the paranormal nearly all my life. I cannot say if any of the experiences have connection to earth tremors, but the majority of them where in areas close to surface water and near or directly over underground water sources. I have lived in the following counties in Oklahoma: Muskogee, Wagoner, Sequoyah, Cherokee, LeFlore, Tulsa and Creek. I know a number of these counties have faults in them as well as water sources, but as for the activity I have experienced I cannot say if it is related.


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