The Hum: Mystery of Strange Worldwide Noise

The Hum

The Hum is a strange recurring phenomenon being heard worldwide. A sound which sometimes repeats for hours, even throughout the night. The noise sounds like a trumpet blasting, which people claim eruptions throughout the skies.

The Hum or strange trumpeting sound is loud, booming, come without warning, and covers 100’s of miles. If in the vicinity where the noise generates, you have no choice but to hear the blast. Those who have listened to it are at a loss as to the cause. Even local police departments, local fire departments, and the military do not have an explanation. But science may have an answer.

Mystery Of “The Hum” Noise Solved

Researcher Andrew Hremorovich the founder of the Inventors Guild of the Poconos believes it may have solved the mystery of the Hum after rigorous study. The noises are unrelated to earthquakes as once thought. Scientists think, however, that the sound is the result of a natural occurrence by the earth. We believe the planet is doing something quite natural. It is expelling “trapped gas,” and in doing so, it is creating a loud noise. Bluntly, the earth is mimicking what can, in the wrong situations, be an embarrassing function of the human body.

The Proof

The above description may seem comical at first but glance. But when compressed in limestone, basalt, sandstone, and conglomerate, five gallons of CO2 can produce over time to a single gallon of H2O (water) that can cause a lot of pressure.

At the bottom of some lakes are places called “tight zones” with trapped gasses being released at unknown times, creating the noise until the trapped gas is “played out.” Just like gas in a champagne bottle. Those looking for a harbinger of the end times refer to the noise as “trumpets of the Apocalypse.” The noise is indeed a scary thing but only dangerous when the toxic gases kill.

The Hum

Throughout the world from time to time, unscented gas has killed within minutes. One such gaseous escape took place in Africa in 1985 in Cameroons, Lake Nyos, where 1,800 people and 3,500 head of livestock died within minutes. Africa’s 1985 disaster was not the first documented example of gas leaks. There have been many, including some in the United States.

Over the next decade, this stress will become extremely pressurized with water (H2O), producing the noise more often and with an increase in the by-product of deadly gas buildup. The tipping point, according to the Inventors Guild, was 2015. Predictions say there will be a dramatic rise in the noise and more deadly gases.

Scientists are diligently working toward a solution and possible remedy to this potentially dangerous event — headway into explaining this mysterious noise and a very natural phenomenon ongoing. One possible answer is a controlled discharge of the trapped methane gas, thus managing where and when the gas is released.

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