May Soon Hit Japan
Jacco van der Worp
Foreword by Marshall Masters
According to Jody Newlin, a highly-accurate "sensitive" living in
Concord, California, it is highly likely that the Japanese mainland will be struck close to the coast by a series of catastrophic quakes in the 7-9+ range starting sometime between now and the end of November.
YOWUSA has been conducting a hard data analysis of Jody's predictions for some time, to determine her accuracy and veracity. Our hard data shows an average of 70% for successful predictions. Our
findings also show that Jody's accuracy improves with distance and that she is an honest "sensitive."
Given that while Jody lives in California, she senses an imminent event in Japan, the geographical distance adds to the overall veracity of her
prediction. Further, this is the first time that Jody has forecast an intensity this high, magnitude 7-9+.
Should this quake event occur, it could entail a catastrophic loss of life in Japan and could send a powerful tidal wave across the Pacific Basin as well, depending on where and how the event unfolds.
Jody's prediction begs the question, "We all get aches in our joints and ringing tones in our ears for one reason or another, so what makes her so
special, and why should we care about her prediction?" This is a worthy question.
It is commonly known by those who live in quake-prone areas that erratic animal behaviors are clear harbingers of a major quake, such as birds disappearing and cats running scared in every which direction. This is
because they are both hearing and sensing the precursor resonance and tones that precede a major quake. A "sensitive" is a human being who understands intellectually that which animals sense intuitively.
For the sake of comparison, let's use an analogy based on the tragic foundering of the Titanic on her maiden voyage.
Most of the people who live on the surface of our planet, like the passengers asleep in their staterooms in the Titanic never even bothered to
look for icebergs. Being vigilant was not their job, but it was their fate.
High above the sleeping passengers and the bridge of the Titanic, in the crows nest, Lookouts Frederick Fleet and Reginald Lee peered across a
flat sea without the help of binoculars. A doubly difficult task because calm seas make icebergs more difficult to see, especially when you do not have
the use of binoculars. As we all know, they did not see the iceberg that caused to the Titanic to founder until it was too late. In a manner of
speaking, modern day seismologists can only give us about as much warning of a quake as those two men in the crows nest.
What makes Jody different from modern seismologists? She cannot ignore the resonance and tones that her body senses and hears. It happens to her
frequently, and over the years, she has mastered the language of her body. Consequently, she does not see the tip of the earthquake, so to speak.
Rather, she senses the larger portion of the iceberg as it exists below the surface of the sea.
While Jody's mastery of her own body makes her unique, what makes her no different from anyone else is that all humans are sensitive to quakes in some manner. Jody is special in this regard as Jacco van der Worp's
scientific analysis shows.
May Soon Hit Japan
Jacco van der Worp
Anyone who has ever felt a sizeable quake may remember a rumbling sound like an approaching train that accompanied that quake, just before things started to shake. Only a few people know that more, different sounds
can be heard if a quake is on the way. That is mainly so because not only do very few people actually hear these sounds, those who do, don't always
know what they are hearing exactly. Yet, these are the most important sounds one can hear in the time leading up to a quake, as these sounds
can save lives if they are picked up for what they really are, precursory warning.
To help illustrate the point, Marshall Masters shared his own personal 1989 Loma Prieta (San Francisco World Series) earthquake experience with me.
Personal Account of Marshall Masters
October 17, 1989 Loma Prieta Earthquake
In October 1989, I was working as a contractor for VWR
Scientific in Brisbane, CA. Brisbane is located on the East side of the San Francisco peninsula, just a few miles South of Candlestick Park where baseball fans were waiting to see the World Series when the
quake struck. The particular part of Brisbane where my client company was located was built on landfill.
At the time of the quake, I was sitting in my car,
facing the company warehouse, which happened to contain large quantities of lethal laboratory chemicals. Most of the office workers had already left, and my car was the only one left in a small,
narrow parking lot.
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As I started the car, I heard and felt a deep and incredibly loud rumbling that sounded like a large freight train. It came from the west of the complex,
which puzzled me because the freight trains ran alongside the east side of the complex.
It was then the scenery around me started to blur with
motion and the rumbling grew to a howling noise. It was at that moment, my car began rocking violently back and forth from the passenger side to the driver side. I turned off the engine and gripped the wheel,
terrified that the car would be thrown onto its side.
I remember looking out my window at the empty parking lot and watching the pavement roll like ocean waves.
At the edge of the parking lot, tall trees waved back and forth like the windshield wipers of my car.
While the actual quake was brief, it seemed like an
eternity — and then it quit. I sat there in my car, numb with disbelief, when seconds later, hysterical workers came pouring out of the warehouse like hornets from a bothered nest. All of the gas and water mains
in the building had ruptured and they were terrified of chemical poisoning by the broken lab testing chemical vials. It was a day I'll never forget.
What Marshall experienced during the 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake was a release of energy by Mother Earth. Yet, it was only the end of a process, in
which massively greater amounts of energy had been released before the actual shaking process.
This release of energy warns some of us, but only the ones who really choose to listen — like Jody Newlin.
This brings us to the second answer to our question of why Jody is so unique and why we need to be mindful of her predictions. The key lies
within her own physiology, with specific regard to her ability to hear tones and to feel precursor resonance throughout her body.
This is critical because, once we understand how Jody hears and senses earthquake precursors, we can then put the data we've amassed on her predictive powers into the proper light. So, let's begin with hearing.