Clarisa Bernhardt's
Guidelines for Predicting Earthquakes

Not everyone has visions of earthquakes like I have. Therefore, I’ve used these visions to create guidelines for predicting earthquakes. After observing certain phenomena over the years, I’ve discovered that earthquakes can be predicted 24-48 hours in advance. I plan to include these earthquake prediction guidelines here to benefit you and your decision-making process. On my first public earthquake vision prediction via radio show and several newspapers, columnists (before the event for documentation) for Thanksgiving Day in 1974 I predicted my first earthquake to the minute, locations, etc., as a result I was invited by Dr. John Derr of the U.S.G.S. in Colorado to participate in a special ongoing quake prediction test project over a length of time; and where I beat 200 scientists, psychics, and even beat a computer for earthquake predictions. It was my hope that this documented project would be a wonderful platform to show there are more to the benefits of a sixth sense than was recognized at that time. 

There are several different indicators that can be used to predict an earthquake. However, I don’t want to disappoint you by releasing them before they’re perfectly compiled. So, for the time being, here is one example that I’ll soon back up with photographic evidence:
In my observances, I’ve noticed a certain type of cumulous cloud that resembles many golf balls grouped together in the sky. This cloud formation can easily be observed for up to a week. As the clouds intensify, the likelihood of an imminent quake increases.

In the 1940s, there was a song titled “Old Buttermilk Sky.” The cover page of the lyrics for this song included a photo of said buttermilk sky, a fact I discovered while browsing through old music displays. Judging by the clouds in the photo, the song’s title could have easily been “Old Earthquake Sky.” In fact, I used these cloud guidelines—combined with my intuitive feelings about earthquake activity in Central California to predict several upcoming quakes. I called up a columnist to tell him about the earthquake clouds, which he agreed to note. Sure enough, tremors hit the area the very next day. Check back soon for a photo. And keep your eyes on the skies! 

Sun Behind The Clouds
For more information about avoiding geographic and personal earthquakes.