Resonance in Rangrik, India

Volcanic-like Activity Triggers Scare in Lahaul-Spiti

Andand Bidh for TNN
August 2, 2009

Chandigarh: A mysterious explosion atop a mountain has sent a major scare across Rangrik village in Lahaul and Spiti district of Himachal Pradesh. With the phenomenon, said to resemble a volcanic eruption, triggering massive landslides and waters to gush continuously, edgy villagers are reportedly left with no option but to trek uphill on Sunday to find a way of stemming the problem rather than wait for the district administration and scientists to heed their cry for help.

With 120 houses and 700 villagers, Rangrik is 4,000 meter above sea level and 7 km away from main Kaza town. Fearing a tragedy might strike anytime without timely intervention, village headman Tandup Tashi told TOI, "We have already informed the district administration but nothing has been done so far, except for the assurance that Geological Survey of India has been informed. We can't keep waiting for officials to come and inspect the site, so we have decided to climb the mountain on Sunday to check what actually happened and what can be done."

Banking on a pair of binoculars to assess the situation soon after the "explosion" on July 27, Tashi added, "We saw that a ditch had been created from where water was gushing down. If steps are not taken to check the flow, the situation may become dangerous."

But brushing aside fears of villagers, geologists said that in India, sporadic volcanic activity took place only on Barrel islands in Andaman and Nicobar. Pardeep Singh, senior GSI geologist added, "There can be several reasons for such a mountain explosion, including presence of hydro-thermal gases and sulphur. But reasons and factors will be known only after visiting the site."

Trying to maintain calm, Chhering, who runs a private school here, "Initially, it looked like some volcano activity because there was smoke-like dust all around the mountain top, followed by bright sparks caused by rolling boulders colliding with one another."

However, not ruling out danger to the village and 2-MW Rongtong hydel project nearby, Dr SS Samant, incharge-scientist, GB Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment and Development, said, "There is a risk to the village and project if the landslides and flow of water are not stopped. It's important to understand reasons behind the phenomenon."


These unusual events taking place on the mountaintop near the village of Rangrik are not unique - such unusual energies have also been experienced and reported recently in Ratria and Kishtwar, India. The electromagnetic field changes in these areas will likely follow the same pattern of escalating events witnessed worldwide. The term 'volcanic-like' is an accurate one, for the energy that triggered this blast is not hot venting gas but more likely an ultra-low frequency resonance.

In addition to rains of small stones, other bizarre anomalies also experienced in Ratria are piezoelectric fires caused by a growing planetary resonance, apparently emerging in waves of stimulated activity. The research shared at this site elucidates the hidden connections linking the global pattern of sacred infrasound energy emerging with the rapid onset of magnetic reversal of December 22, 2012 and the new solar age on our planet.

The piezoelectric mineral content of the bedrock in the Rangrik area is transducing focused infrasound waves into a very strong electromagnetic field. This same effect was utilized by the multitudes of sacred temples in the region, notably Khajuraho to the southeast of Rangrik, receiving focused infrasound from the Orion pyramids of Giza, Egypt.

Rangrik, India (32.29N 78.00E) is 2,761 miles from Giza, or 11.09% of the Earth's circumference distance. Waves of piezoelectric fires are simultaneously occurring in Messina, Italy, Bodibe, South Africa, Santo Tomas, Philippines, Seattle and Santa Barbara, USA.