Loud Booms Shake NC
- (Tesla weapons being tested? --SW)
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The Moore County, North Carolina, 911 center was flooded with calls early Sunday morning
from residents who reported hearing loud explosions.
The Moore County 911 center was flooded with calls early Sunday morning from residents
who reported hearing loud explosions. Two sets of explosions were heard throughout the
county in the early morning hours. Similar reports poured into 911 centers in Anson,
Chatham and Orange counties as well.
In Moore County, calls started coming in from residents in the Robbins area at 1:17 a.m.
Residents reported hearing two loud explosions, said Mike Cameron, supervisor of the
Moore County E-911 center.
The calls died down but picked up again about 5:20 a.m. This time, the calls came from
Pinehurst and Aberdeen residents. Callers reported hearing the same noise that people in
the northern part of the county heard a few hours earlier - two loud booms.
County dispatchers answered nearly 300 calls about the explosions. Many callers reported
the explosions set off burglar alarms, knocked picture frames off the walls, and
"They heard stuff falling on the roof, "Cameron said. "People asked if it was safe to go
outside, if we were under attack."
Some people initially thought an exploding methamphetamine lab could have been the source
of the loud booms. Local law-enforcement officers who were patrolling the area could not
find any evidence of an explosion.
"If there had been an explosion, we would have found evidence of that," Cameron said.
The cause of the booms remains a mystery.
One possibility could be a sonic boom, which is caused when an aircraft flies faster then
the speed of sound.
Master Sgt. Bob Blauser, public affairs superintendent for Pope Air Force Base, said the
base has no planes that could produce a sonic boom.
"Whatever it was, it wasn't a result of anything at Pope Air Force Base," Blauser said.
Officials from Seymour Johnson and Shaw Air Force bases and Cherry Point Marine Air
Station said they had no aircraft capable of creating a sonic boom flying in the area at
Ben Nelson of Westmoore, an off-duty 911 dispatcher, was lying on his couch talking on
the phone with his girlfriend when he heard and felt a thunderous boom followed by a
"It shook my house and actually moved the couch several inches off the wall," Nelson
He thought a plane had crashed in his yard. He ran upstairs to check on his mother, who
he said was already out of bed. Then he ran outside to see if a plane had crashed.
He saw a commercial jet flying in the distance.
"It wasn't military," he said.
Nelson, who was in the Air Force for four years and heard sonic booms before, said this
was not a sonic boom.
"A sonic boom is a low-pitched thump," he said. "This was more concentrated. This was
louder and sounded closer."
Because the sound was heard twice and four hours apart in surrounding areas also leads
him to believe the sound was not a sonic boom.
"I've sat and thought about it, thought about it, talked about it with work people and
friends," he said. "I don't know what it was.. But somebody knows something."
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