How will the Caribbean Islands fare during the Pole Shift? According to the Zetas of ZetaTalk, not very well! And, moving to higher ground will probably not solve the problem. The South American tectonic plate has begun its catastrophic roll to the west.
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A recent article by David McFadden of the Associated Press confirms the fact that the sea poses a threat as it encroaches on the Caribbean Islands, where 70 percent of the population lives in coastal settlements.
According to McFadden, the old coastal road in this fishing village at the eastern edge of Grenada already sits under a couple of feet of murky saltwater. Farmers complain that their crops are being damaged by the intrusion of salt water. A hastily-erected breakwater of truck tires and bundles of driftwood attempts to hold back the mighty Atlantic Ocean.
McFadden tells the tale of Desmond Augustin and other fishermen living along the shorelines of the southern Caribbean island. For them, there is nothing theoretical about the threat of rising sea levels.
Standing on a stump of an uprooted palm trees Augustin observed, “The sea will take this whole place down. There’s not a lot we can do about it except move higher up.”
Several years ago, the Zetas of ZetaTalk warned of the effects the South American roll would have on islands of the Caribbean, as well as on Central America, most of which rides on the Caribbean plate, which will be pushed down and compressed against the Cocos and Nazca Plates.
The small islands to the east of Central America will be crushed, as the Caribbean Plate bunches up behind them, fracturing rock layers that split in all directions. Some of these small islands will survive, while others will disappear entirely.
The Zetas also say that during the South American roll, as the hump of the South American plate moves to the west, the Caribbean Plate above Colombia will be forced down, a trend already noticed along the Colombian coastline. Tectonic plates consist of solid layers of rock that move as one. If a southern edge is pushed down, the northern edge rises, so at first the Caribbean Plate seems to rise, only to drop as the South American roll proceeds.
- Aruba, Bonaire, and Curacao ride the hump of the South American plate.
- Islands in the chain at the eastern edge of the Caribbean Plate close to South America will lose elevation, while those at the top of the chain will not.
- Islands in the chain from Antigua south should expect an elevation drop.
- Islands just to the north of South America – from Barbados to Tobago –will lose several hundred feet in elevation, and may sink entirely except for their highest points.
- Trinidad, on the South American plate border, will be torn apart and subject to sinking.
Allison Charles, a subsistence farmer in Telescope, a coastal village in Grenada who says, “It’s hard now. Already our plants are getting burned by the salt water coming up the river. I can’t really imagine what the future will hold.”
Question: Should residents rebuild or move away to safer locations?
Per the Zetas, the Caribbean islands will be devastated during the coming Pole Shift. Their suggestion for those living these areas is to move to higher elevations “elsewhere” – if they hope to survive what is fast approaching.
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