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Sao Paulo state in Brazil will be ideally located after the shift for a continuing temperate climate and access to ocean fishing. But during the hour of the shift, those who would survive are advised to go to the highest points in the mountain ranges in the area. Our general advice to be 100 miles inland and 200 feet above sea level does not apply in areas destined to experience tidal bore. During the hour of the shift, the Pacific will compress greatly, and our analysis of the weak points in the Earth’s crust indicate that the Antarctic plate will tip, pushing new land above the waves between the tip of South America and Africa. The water displaced will move away from this point, in all directions, striking the coastline of South America with a huge amount of water, under pressure. Tidal bore, for those who have witnessed it, does not act as water is expected to act, as the water will climb when it has nowhere else to go, to release the pressure behind it. Water on the move likewise keeps moving, even above the pull of gravity. What this means is that those seeking shelter from the high winds in ravines will find a roiling wall of water coming up from the coast, which will engulf and drown them. Even the high points close to the coast will find water pouring over them. One must analyze the terrain, finding those high points that will be well enough inland to have the force of the water dissipating, and which have a drainage outlet for the water that does find it’s way around the high point. In that high winds, to the point of hurricane force, will likewise be experienced during the hour of the shift, those who would survive are advised to plan to be well anchored too.


Note Brazil Flooding commentary.