The strength of the ocean tides crashing around Great Britain cause the island to move. Every 12 hours and 25 minutes the island rises and falls centimeters. It goes unnoticed, though, because the movement is so small and subtle.
That's not the only thing that changes with the tide, though. Scientists have described Loch Ness as a giant level. The combination of the direct pull from the gravity of the moon and the sun makes the Loch Ness in Scotland rise and fall 1.5 millimeters.
Scientists found this out by placing sensors all around the lake. They found that the data spiked twice a day, corresponding to the pull of the sun and the moon. Scientists are interested in measuring other lakes around the world to understand how the Earth’s crust deforms as a result of ocean movements.