definition of: earth & inner planes grids
Unseen lines of earth energy form patterns on the geologic planet when interacting with human consciousness. These patterns come together in matrices of interaction to form "earth grids." Inner plane grids, while appearing in principle much the same as earth grids, are to be differentiated from the latter in that while inner planes grids interact with the current-time earth and have geo-physical points upon which they are anchored, the true location of these grids is in another dimensional magnetic zone of this planet's holistic nature as a living being.
The crystalline grid is an energy grid that surrounds and permeates the Earth and consists of 12 main nodal points of high energy, and 144 secondary nodal points. It is called crystalline, because the energy comes from crystals located inside the Earth; these crystals in turn take additional energy from the large crystal at the core of the Mother Earth which is the ” Central Sun” of the Earth.
This network gives and receives energies with all the “kingdoms” Organic and Inorganic.
These main Nodals or Points are located in Giza, Nepal, Hawaii, Mexico City, Venezuela, Peru, Mount Olympus, Persian Gulf, Japan, and Australia and in the Atlantic Ocean. Many of the ancient temples and monuments are built in around nodal points.
The crystalline grids are key elements of the ”Sacred Geometry”.
source: atlantis centre
more crystalline grid info following National Science Foundation article
This article, posted on the Astrobiology Magazine website is a press release of the discovery that expanding veins of quartz are behind the changes occuring on the planet.
Quartz is Key to Continent Shifts
Source: National Science Foundation press release
Summary: A new study shows that quartz plays a key role in initiating the chain events that cause Earth's surface to crack, wrinkle, fold and stretch. The findings could help geologists understand the movements of tectonic plates and their effects on the environment of Earth.
Quartz may play a major role in the movements of continents, known as plate tectonics. Credit: USGS
More than 40 years ago, pioneering tectonic geophysicist J. Tuzo Wilson published a paper in the journal Nature describing how ocean basins opened and closed along North America's eastern seaboard.
His observations, dubbed "The Wilson Tectonic Cycle," suggested the process occurred many times during Earth's long history, most recently causing the giant supercontinent Pangaea to split into today's seven continents.
Wilson's ideas were central to the so-called Plate Tectonic Revolution, the foundation of contemporary theories for processes underlying mountain-building and earthquakes.
Since his 1967 paper, additional studies have confirmed that large-scale deformation of continents repeatedly occurs in some regions but not others, though the reasons why remain poorly understood.
Now, new findings by Utah State University geophysicist Tony Lowry and colleague Marta Pérez-Gussinyé of Royal Holloway, University of London, shed surprising light on these restless rock cycles.
"It all begins with quartz," says Lowry, who published results of the team's recent study in the March 17 issue of Nature.