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During any turmoil in the waters along coast lines, peninsulas suffer the most. Clashing waters occur there, creating situations not found along normal coastlines which have only one surface exposed to the water and only one direction for water movement. A peninsula, particularly a narrow one of low elevation, sill not only be washed over, during high and vigorous tides, but will also find itself the point where clashing waters meet. How does this occur? During the shortening of the Pacific, water first washes in from the Pacific, over the peninsula, and then inland along the coast, having been buffered to some degree by the slowing of flow over the Baja land. The water then wants to slosh back, seeking its level, and starts a return toward the Baja peninsula. On the return trip, which is a bit slower than the ocean at large as the tidal trust was diminished by the original trip over the Baja landmass, it will meet with water once again sloshing inland from the Pacific, as this slosh has a higher frequency. In like manner, devastation in earthquakes in high buildings in cities is caused more from these buildings having a difference in sway frequency, being of differing heights, than the original jolting of quakes. They smash into each other. During the sloshing that occurs after the shift, the Baja will find itself with waters draining away from both sides, but also with waters coming from both sides, clashing and building up over the land mass of the Baja. This will scour the land clean, and nothing will survive.