Ummm... HndsmKansan and Alexander89... I don't mean to rock your worlds or anything, but both of your states have a history of seismic activity. In fact, there aren't many states that don't. If either of you are like me, you tend to think they don't happen where you live because you don't feel them or hear about them. Many of these faults have only produced the rare, low magnitude quake now and then in our lifetimes and some have been inactive, but that's no guarantee they won't become more active or produce more intense quakes.
If you're curious about your state's history of earthquakes, where the faults are, recent quakes, and the potential for seismicity, check out this link:http://earthquake.usgs.gov/regional/states/
Also, HndsmKansan... for you, RBY71 and I, because of our proximities to the New Madrid zone, the type of earth in the region and its ability to transmit the energy of quakes... if there's another round of activity on the New Madrid of similar or greater intensity to the events of 1812 (8.0+), it is highly possible that we may not only feel the quake, but could be in the "moderate to heavy" damage zone. At least, that's what I'm hearing from various seismologists who I've heard speaking about New Madrid lately.