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ZetaTalk: Mountain Ranges
Note: written on Dec 15, 2001.

Mountain building during this coming shift will be in proportion to the compression any given range comes under. Those areas in the world where mountain building has occurred in the past are obvious, as sheer rock is broken into cliffs or juts skyward like a missile or monstrous rocks are in a jumble. The rock is fresh, not weathered and broken down, and often covered with trees or vegetation, soil having formed from the dust that lodges there. Often these are called new mountain ranges or old ranges, to differentiate. Why would a new range become an old range, and how might this information help those seeking safe places during the coming shift?

At one point in the Earth's history, the land mass was all in one clump, the Earth having been injured with a gaping wound where the Pacific is now, so that it became lopsided. Water pooled in the low places, leaving the land all on one side. Repeated pole shifts jerked this land mass to and fro until weak spots tore and the continental drift, or rip as we prefer to call it, began. Very old land shows less marks of mountain building and more hardened mud flats, but in the interim, when the plates were separating, lava hardening in between, and then thrust against each other during forthcoming pole shifts, mountain building began.

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