Spooky Coincidence: Did Earthquakes Hit Mexico on the Same Day Three Times?
A huge earthquake struck western Mexico on Monday, prompting many people to believe that the date September 19 is a bad omen.
The magnitude 7.6 earthquake killed two people and damaged over 200 houses in the Pacific coast state of Colima.
Did Earthquake Hit Mexico on Same Date Three Times?
(Photo : ULISES RUIZ/AFP via Getty Images)
(Photo : ULISES RUIZ/AFP via Getty Images)
Some analysts noted the comparable big earthquakes that struck Mexico on this day in 1985 and 2017.
They further claimed that this is too strange to be a coincidence, as September 19 is said to be a cursed day in Mexico, as per Newsweek.
The latter two quakes are claimed to have happened just minutes after a commemoration earthquake exercise in memory of those who died in the 1985 tragedy.
All three earthquakes are thought to have happened at the same time in the early afternoon.
In these three years, powerful earthquakes struck Mexico on September 19: an 8.0 magnitude quake on September 19, 1985; a 7.1 magnitude quake in 2017; and now this week’s quake.
In 2017, 370 individuals were killed, 228 of them were Mexican citizens, and 6,000 were wounded.
Meanwhile, the 1985 earthquake killed over 5,000 people, wounded approximately 30,000, and displaced approximately 100,000.
An analyst informed Bloomberg that this coincidence had just a 0.00075% probability of happening. Others thought that the chance was as low as 0.00000024%.
However, this does not support superstitious or paranormal explanations or the identification of alleged patterns.
In Mexico, earthquakes of this magnitude or greater are relatively common. The country is frequently impacted by seismic activity caused by the movement of the North American plate against the Cocos and Pacific plates, making it a seismically active zone.
Mexico has seen eight earthquakes with magnitudes greater than 7.0 in the last ten years, the majority of which occurred in June, February, April, and March.
In reality, just eight Mexican earthquakes have occurred in September since 1900.
The three earthquakes on September 19 did not happen at the same time. The tremor this week occurred at 1:05 p.m. time zone It was 1:14 p.m. in 2017. time zone The 1985 earthquake struck at 7:17 a.m. time zone
With ongoing earthquake activity all around the world, coincidences are unavoidable.
For example, during a legislative discussion on earthquake insurance, an earthquake struck Liechtenstein, which is not known for its seismic activity.
Despite recent and substantial breakthroughs in seismology, scientists are still unable to correctly forecast earthquakes.
While three earthquakes rocked Mexico on September 19, only two of them had epicenters in the same city, Mexico City.
Furthermore, only two happened at the same time of day. There is no scientific proof that the shared date is anything more than a coincidence.
A powerful earthquake hits Mexico on the fateful anniversary
On the anniversary of two terrible earthquakes, a magnitude 7.6 earthquake slammed western Mexico on Monday, killing at least two people, destroying buildings, cutting out electricity, and sending Mexico City’s inhabitants fleeing for protection, as per Reuters.
Authorities claimed two people died in the Pacific city of Manzanillo, one crushed by the front of a department store and another discovered dead at a mall.
As customers cried for aid, videos on social media showed the mall’s roof collapsing into the top level, a gym.
Authorities reportedly reported damage to many hospitals in the western state of Michoacan, which was close to the epicenter and in a sparsely populated area of Mexico.
According to the administration, one person was hurt by falling glass at one of the hospitals.
The earthquake struck just after 1 p.m. (1800 GMT) on Mexico’s west coast and close to the border between Michoacan and the state of Colima – where the main port of Manzanillo is located – U.S. According to the US Geological Survey.
The United States Pacific Tsunami Warning Center issued a tsunami warning for coastal regions, predicting waves of 1 to 3 meters (3 to 9 feet) above the tide level.
Mexico City Mayor Claudia Sheinbaum said there were no initial indications of serious damage in the city following the quake, which struck Mexico on the same day as devastating earthquakes in 1985 and 2017.
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