BATTLE CREEK (CBS Detroit) – A 3.3 magnitude earthquake was recorded at 11:42 a.m. Tuesday in southern Michigan — centered in Union City, southeast of Battle Creek.

The Battle Creek Enquirer reported a low rumbling preceded a single jolt, but officials with the U.S. Geological Survey say it was felt in other parts of the state.

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Stephanie Scott  felt it in Vicksburg, about 19 miles east of the epicenter.

“It sounded like thunder,” she told WWJ Newsradio 950. “I was standing in my daughter’s room, putting some of her clothes away, and all of a sudden it sounded like a train that was like 50 feet from our doorstep.”

“Everything started to shake a little bit, but it wasn’t the whole house moving, like this large quake. It just felt like everything vibrated for about five seconds,” Scott said.

Assessments are still ongoing, according to state officials, but there were no immediate reports of injuries or damages.

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The USGS said Tuesday’s quake could be an aftershock of the stronger, 4.2 magnitude earthquake that shook west Michigan as well as metro Detroit on May 2. That one — centered near Galesburg, east of Kalamazoo — did not result in any injuries either, but minor structural damage was reported.

State police, emergency management and Homeland Security will continue to closely monitor the situation and will act as warranted, officials said.

“Even though they don’t happen often in Michigan, earthquakes are a threat our emergency management officials are prepared and trained to handle,” said Gov. Rick Snyder, in a statement. “Today’s event should serve as another reminder for Michiganders of the importance of personal preparedness for all kinds of emergencies and disasters.”

Geologists say earthquakes of magnitude 2.5 to 3.0 are generally the smallest that are felt by humans and damage is not likely in quakes below magnitude 4.0.

Anyone with earthquake-related damage is encouraged to report it to a local emergency management agency.

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