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The heart of Russia, Moscow, will not fare well during the coming Earth changes. A city of old structures, massive stone and old brick, it will be subject to easy destruction during any earthquake beyond the trivial that strikes during the shift, and strike they will. The broken link effect will apply block by block, as old plumbing will burst, old walls collapse, and old wires will snap. Every resident of Moscow can expect to be isolated, no ability to communicate, no assurance that one will be rescued from a collapsed wall or building, and certainly no hope the infrastructure will be repaired, ever. Thus on foot and confused, undirected, these residents of a city long the heart of a directive government, will find they have a greater problem. At the headlands of rivers, Moscow will itself find water rising to its doors. At first, this news will come to them by the desperate homeless, arriving at the headlands with reports that the waters are rising in the rivers, coming inland from the all directions. Ultimately, the waters will swallow Moscow, drowning any who have remained there. Survival requires moving to the Urals, to Finland, or to the south to mountains well above the 650 foot above sea level required to stay above the rise of the oceans when the existing poles have melted. An ignominious end to the great land of the former Russia!


There is scarcely any difference between 675 feet above sea level and 720 feet, especially when all around you will be scampering for that same spot [Valdai Elevation]! Will your hill house all of Moscow and the surrounding countries? Be prepared to build boats, and use them!

ZetaTalk ™ 2010

Many parts of the world have aquifers, some quite massive. Australia's great aquifer covers the eastern half of the country, for instance. In some cases, draining of these aquifers is associated with sinkholes because the support the water provided, within caverns, is now missing. Are these lands floating on a waterbed, so that the land could drop if the aquifer were ruptured? Yes and no. Obviously, where that land is going to end up under water, there is no such worry, as sea water would replace any fresh water lost. Where the aquifer is well bounded by rock so that the water cannot escape unless the rupture creates a pathway, any loss of water is unlikely. If the bounding rock were such that it were easily ruptured, the aquifer would not have lasted for ages. In the case of Moscow, which is in the stretch zone, any rupture of the aquifer will occur during the hour of the pole shift, when the rivers will all be topping their banks, the area flooded in the extreme. There will be no drop in elevation for Moscow, so that, for instance, buildings sink slowly and disappear. The aquifer will replenish from the flood waters, and then Moscow will be inundated by the sea as the sea level rises.

ZetaTalk ™ July, 2010

Note UFOs over Moscow commentary.