Infrasound Pulsations in Huacullani, Peru

Large Crack Opens in the Earth in Southern Peru

Living in Peru
February 25, 2011

The sudden appearance early in the morning of an enormous crack, measuring 100 meters wide and three kilometers long, caused confusion among residents of the Huacullani district in the Chucuito province, department of Puno.

The exact cause of the crack in the earth still unknown. Peru's geophysical institute ruled out the occurrence of an earthquake in the region, but what is clear is that the ground opened up and large blocks of earth can be observed scattered throughout the area.

The event, recorded Wednesday morning, caused the collapse of one house located in the rural community of Llorohoco. Four people managed to escape, but the youngest in the family, five-year-old Jean Carlos Vilcanqui Acero, is missing.

Geological engineers from the regional committee for civil defense have arrived in the area to investigate the phenomenon and determine its causes, said Javier Pampamallco, Puno's civil defense chief.


The vast scale of the damage that occurred in minutes in the Lake titicaca area of Peru is astonishing. The giant crack that formed is certainly related to the tectonic shifting occurring throughout the Andes region, but there is another influence which underlies both phenomena.

Immense arches of infrasound standing waves converge on the vicinty of the great crack in Peru, as focussed by the Orion pyramids of Giza, Egypt. Huacullani, Peru (16.63S 69.33W) is 7,399 miles from Giza, or 29.7% of the Earth's mean circumference distance (of 24,892 miles). This resonant region near the 30% distance from the Giza pyramids is home of hundreds of sacred sites, megalithic pyramids, monuments and temples, reflecting the Fibonacci ratio alignment with Giza (20:30:50).

This website has covered many major stories involving other infrasound resonance convergence points, including Llanidloes, Mawnan, Hull, Saffron Walden, Bridlington, Goa, Klai, Auckland, Sydney, Ontario, White Rock, Ranchlands, and in the US in Newport, Anderson, Kimberley, Menomonee Falls, Pelham, Richmond, Wilmington, Nashville, Knoxville, Mobile, north Florida, Knob Noster, Denver, Seattle, Novato, Arroyo Grande and Atwater.

The cases have become so severe that spontaneous combustion of objects by piezoelectric induction has been recurring in spates - in areas such as Tenerife, Babura, Lalapansi, Mapuve, Bodibe, Landovica, Longford, Glasgow, Messina, Peschici, Berici, across northern Greece, Ratria, Kakori, Mumbai, Kishtwar, Rangrik, Kota Baru, Santo Tomas, Georgetown, La Pampa, Melipilla, and in the US in Bellvue, Minneapolis, Soudan Mine SP, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, San Mateo, Vallejo, San Francisco, Santa Barbara, Brentwood and New York City.