Wed. night after 10:30 p.m. a long slosh is seen on LA10-03. And LA17-02 …
LA12 shows it plus a BIG SLOSH before at 9 p.m. (the start of the event??) … LA11 shows it just slightly. . .and it shows up at LA18 , LA14,
No slosh at see 17-01, LA-21, LA19 (indicating it is from a local source at Lake FUBAR).
No slosh at LA10-01 but a mystery 8 minute outage at 10:22.
You can see on this map the SLOSHING is all next to the new-new south berm:
CLICK IMAGE FOR FULL SIZE
UPDATE – A big long slosh around 3:45 p.m. – shown here on LA10-03 Then after 4 p.m. the sloshing is followed by 3 sharp dings shown at LA21.
NEW MAPS by Keith M.
These are new Bayou Corne maps made using Google Earth. They have all been added to the MAPS page (left sidebar) to make them easy to find.
CLICK ON IMAGE FOR FULL SIZE:
1] Lake FUBAR
2] Helicorder locations as of today
3] Helicorders + butane tanks as of today
This map shows the new-new south berm very well.
LINK – http://youtu.be/YMnuSoULH64
The Advocate – Video: Water quality advocates ‘Flood Into Baton Rouge’
(June 26) WWLTV – Frustrations continue to rise over Bayou Corne sinkhole
BAYOU CORNE — Frustration continues at the Bayou Corne sinkhole despite assurances from parish officials as well as the company that operated the collapsed underground salt dome cavern.
“Texas Brine indicated to the community that they should be able to remove all gas by the end of the year,” said John Boudreaux, director of the Assumption Parish Office of Homeland Security and Emergency Preparedness. “I would say that it’s probably their plan, but I don’t believe that can happen”.
[ This story got reprinted by many news outlets :) ]
2.7 quake at Yellville, Arkansas
Study shows how drilling wastewater causes quakes
A new study explains how just four wells forcing massive amounts of drilling wastewater into the ground are probably shaking up Oklahoma.
Those wells seem to have triggered more than 100 small-to-medium earthquakes in the past five years, according to a study published Thursday by the journal Science. Many of the quakes were much farther away from the wells than expected.
Combined, those wells daily pour more than 5 million gallons of water a mile or two underground into rock formations, the study found. That buildup of fluid creates more pressure that “has to go somewhere,” said study lead author Cornell University seismologist Katie Keranen. . .
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