Solar Eclipse with Venus in the Mayan Hunab Ku Beehive region

pre-eclipse earthquake .. eclipse earthquake window is around one week before and after an eclipse .. this earthquake has occurred only two days before the Mayan Hunab Ku Beehive region earthquake .

SS: Scorpio and Sagittarius are the direction of our galactic core known as hunab ku to the mayans. it is from this direction the interstellar winds flow from the galactic center to our solar system bringing with it interstellar dust.

A scorpion god (note the tail); possibly read as Ah Tzul (dog?). Shown in the Madrid.

this region is known as the "Zcrra" by the atlanteans ..

Similarly, there is one exception and one only to the rule of silence. It is the utterance of the 'Name' which it is death to pronounce. This word was constantly in their mouths; it is "Zcrra", a sort of venomous throat-gargling. Hence, possibly the Gaelic "Scurr" "speak," English "Scaur" or "Scar" in Yorkshire and the Pennines.

-- OF THE RACE OF ATLAS. by A.'. A.'.


it is same as having an earthquake in the priestess scorpion region ..

 

this "Zcrra" is also reflected on mars ..

 

A fire breaks out near a building, which was damaged after a major earthquake struck, in Port-au-Prince in this January 12, 2010 video grab.
REUTERS/Reuters TV

Haitians from Montreal gather at the CPAM radio station in Montreal in search of the latest news on the earthquake in Haiti. Canada's second-largest city is home to more than 100,000 people of Haitian origin.
(AFP/Rogerio Barbosa)

A group of Haitians gather at a shopping center to talk about the earthquake that hit Haiti, in Haiti in the 'Little Haiti' section of Miami, Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2010. On Tuesday, an earthquake shook Haiti, the largest ever recorded in the area collapsing a hospital where people screamed for help.
(AP Photo/Alan Diaz)

A man reacts while searching for relatives after an earthquake in Port-au-Prince January 13, 2010. A major earthquake rocked Haiti and its president said he feared thousands were dead after the presidential palace, schools, hospitals and hillside shanties collapsed, leaving the Caribbean nation appealing for international help.
REUTERS/Eduardo Munoz (HAITI - Tags: DISASTER ENVIRONMENT)

Brazilian peacekeepers check the damage to the U.N. headquarters after an earthquake in Port-au-Prince January 13, 2010. Eleven Brazilian soldiers from a U.N. peacekeeping mission in Haiti were killed in the Caribbean country's huge earthquake, Brazil's army said in a statement on Wednesday. Brazil leads the U.N. peacekeeping force deployed to the poor Caribbean nation in 2004 after a rebellion by gangs and former soldiers forced elected Haitian President Jean-Bertrand Aristide into exile.
REUTERS/Eduardo Munoz (HAITI - Tags: DISASTER MILITARY IMAGES OF THE DAY) 

A view of the Canape-Vert area after an earthquake in Port-au-Prince January 13, 2010. A major earthquake rocked Haiti and its president said he feared thousands were dead after the presidential palace, schools, hospitals and hillside shanties collapsed, leaving the Caribbean nation appealing for international help.
REUTERS/Eduardo Munoz (HAITI - Tags: DISASTER IMAGES OF THE DAY)

In this image made available by the American Red Cross in London, Wednesday Jan. 13, 2010 shows earthquake damage to a shanty town on the outskirts of Port au Prince, following a major earthquake in Haiti, Tuesday Jan. 12, 2010. Haitians piled bodies along the devastated streets of their capital Wednesday after the strongest earthquake to hit the poor Caribbean nation in more than 200 years crushed thousands of structures, from schools and shacks to the National Palace and the U.N. peacekeeping headquarters. Untold numbers were still trapped.
(AP Photo/Matt Marek/American Red Cross, ho)

This two photo combination shows above, in a May 20, 2004 file photo provided by the Canadian Department of National Defence, the National Palace in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Below is the National Palace photographed Wednesday Jan. 13, 2010, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, one day after a powerful earthquake crushed thousands of structures, from schools and shacks to the National Palace and the U.N. peacekeeping headquarters. Untold numbers were still trapped. (Department of National Defence, Cpl. Matthew McGregor, above, Jorge Cruz, below)

A view shows the badly damaged presidential palace after an earthquake in Port-au-Prince January 13, 2010. A major earthquake rocked Haiti, killing possibly thousands of people as it toppled the presidential palace and hillside shanties alike and left the Caribbean nation appealing for international help.
REUTERS/Eduardo Munoz (DOMINICAN tags: - Tags: DISASTER)

Smoke rises from downtown Port-au-Prince after a major earthquake struck the Haitian capital January 13, 2010. Thousands were feared dead in the major earthquake that destroyed the presidential palace, schools, hospitals and hillside shanties in Haiti, its leaders said on Wednesday, and the United States and other nations geared up for a big relief operation. Picture taken through a window.
REUTERS/Carlos Barria (HAITI - Tags: DISASTER ENVIRONMENT)

An aerial view shows a ruined cathedral after Tuesday's earthquake in Port-au-Prince January 14, 2010. Troops and planeloads of food and medicine streamed into Haiti on Thursday to aid a traumatized nation still rattled by aftershocks from the catastrophic earthquake that flattened homes and government buildings and buried countless people.
REUTERS/Kena Betancur (HAITI - Tags: DISASTER RELIGION)

An aerial view shows a ruined cathedral after Tuesday's earthquake in Port-au-Prince January 14, 2010. Troops and planeloads of food and medicine streamed into Haiti on Thursday to aid a traumatized nation still rattled by aftershocks from the catastrophic earthquake that flattened homes and government buildings and buried countless people.
REUTERS/Kena Betancur (HAITI - Tags: DISASTER RELIGION)

The Science Behind A Caribbean Earthquake

January 13, 2010 Though we don't necessarily think of the Caribbean as earthquake country, it most definitely is. The earthquake that devastated Port-au-Prince on Tuesday occurred along the boundary of two tectonic plates great slabs of crust that slide past one another slowly over time. In this case, the Caribbean plate is moving east in relation to the North American plate. Large earthquakes frequently occur on these plate boundaries. The Caribbean plate has been moving about a quarter of an inch per year, relative to the North American plate. But the two plates don't simply glide past one another. Strain builds up along faults at the plate boundaries, until it's released in a sudden burst of energy. That's an earthquake.

There are two major faults along Hispaniola, the island shared by Haiti and the Dominican Republic. This earthquake occurred on the southern fault, the Enriquillo-Plantain Garden fault system. There hasn't been a major quake on this system for about 200 years. That means stress has been building up there for quite some time. When the strain finally grew too large, rock along the fault failed, and released a huge burst of energy in less than a minute. Geologists are still working on the details, but it appears that 30 to 60 miles of the fault gave way. That not only triggered the original quake but has also generated more than a dozen aftershocks of magnitude 5 or higher. Those are also strong quakes, and they pose a risk to the buildings that were damaged in the original shock.