- The earthquake hit Kaikoura around 600 miles north of Christchurch on New Zealand’s South Island
- For the first time since the natural disaster on November 14, scientists have been allowed to the area
- They discovered a Hadrian’s Wall-like rock formation as well as roads and fencing showing earth’s shift
- The force of the quake was so strong in New Zealand one landslide even created a dam on the Leader River
The 7.8 magnitude earthquake that rocked New Zealand earlier this month has had a lasting effect in the shape of a 15ft high wall.
It was created by the shift in the earth when on the November 14 the southern hemisphere was hit by the huge quake around Kaikoura around 600 miles north of Christchurch on New Zealand’s South Island.
For the first time since the natural disaster, scientists have been allowed into the area surrounding the epicentre, and discovered the massive Hadrian’s Wall-like rock formation which had sprung up as well as roads and fencing showing clearly how sections of the earth have shifted out of line.