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Greece and the Greek Islands are idyllic now, a favorite vacation spot in the tranquil waters of the Mediterranean, but the history of Crete and Thera say this has not always been so. The Mediterranean is traversed with fault lines, and where most simply ooze or go dormant between pole shift times, under the influence of a roiling core and lurching crust, explode. This shift will be no different. Where the Mediterranean will be under a stretch, the Red Sea expected to rip open further between its shores, such stretching and ripping is not simply a release of tension. Stretch a rubber band until it breaks and there is a snap back when the tension releases. In a similar manner, this snap back in land under the Mediterranean will result in trapped lava exploding upward through volcanoes now thought inactive. Add to this the sloshing of the water, which will wash over small islands and an land protruding into the seas, and survival of the shift itself in Greece seems tenuous. Greece will suffer under volcanic eruptions, but will not be totally uninhabitable. Tidal waves from the sloshing Mediterranean must be considered, especially along the shores and on islands, many of which may be overwashed entirely. We would advise those who want certainty of survival to move inland into the Alps, returning to their homelands only days after the shift. Volcanic activity, which will continue for decades and sometimes even for centuries, will make open-air agriculture difficult if not impossible. Fishing skills will be much needed among survivors, and where boats moored in Greece likely to be dashed to pieces during the shift, they can be rebuilt and fishing as an occupation restarted.


Note 7 of 10 Mediterranean commentary.
Note European Migration commentary.
Note European Population commentary.
Note Athens commentary.