Surviving the earth changes and the pending pole shift


Surviving the earth changes and the pending pole shift

Over here one can discuss and exchange information about surviving the earth changes and the pending pole shift

Members: 296
Latest Activity: on Saturday

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Our small flock has been well underway until the last few weeks. We live in a rural setting. We share our home with predators. Clever predators which watch our movements closely and strike when we…Continue

Started by Phoebe In Wonderland. Last reply by NOBUKO SAKAMAKI Aug 18, 2013.

Hydration & Communication - Australia 3 Replies

My thoughts are that water is going to be a very valuable resource, and also in great need after the shift.The issue is how to carry it.  Personally I have several Camelbak back packs, these I use…Continue

Started by Evelyn. Last reply by KM Mar 19, 2012.

a simple cooling device for food that requires no electricity.... 3 Replies

 here is the link could be a good survival tool  flower pot firdgeContinue

Started by m. Last reply by sheila roach Sep 28, 2011.

Determine food allergies before you stock up on foods! 2 Replies

I recently learned I have food allergies. I had no idea. There are foods that I ate every day which were making me sick, and yet I had no idea. I did an "elimination diet". This is basically a diet…Continue

Started by QuietOne. Last reply by KM Jul 30, 2011.

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Comment by Evelyn on Saturday

Found this link and thought it be a good idea to share with everyone as it has some sound practical advice for Growing a Medicine Cabinet

Comment by Kris H on July 27, 2014 at 4:57pm

This article has huge implications for people having clean water in the aftertime. Could save many lives if distributed around the world. Even just cheap desalination is a big step.
Comment by Evelyn on October 22, 2012 at 12:35pm

I should add, my motivation is to save the rescuers first and then have the kits ready to help any survivors we find on our search for them.  These level two kits will be in the form of a back pack, with a water reservoir for flushing wounds.  I am aiming to make these back packs into full Trauma kits, and don't forget to label them and he suggests, as you may not be the one administering the First Aid, if you have passed the kit onto someone else.  (I am not a Nurse, just have completed a First Aid course)  

Comment by Evelyn on October 22, 2012 at 12:29pm

I have been urged recently to revisit our First Aid needs going into and surviving the shift.  I feel I was guide to for a Level one first Aid kit, which takes up little room, but has the essentials that many commercial kits do not, that is a way to stop and deal with heavy bleeding.  You can easily make this kit yourself, without the expense of the commercial brand name kits.

If you do check this out and are interested, he offers 5 videos on what he calls a Level Two kit which IMO is the minimum everyone should be considering heading into the shift.  just remember these things will become much harder to get once the announcement is made.  Again my opinion only, but he is very practical in his approach, hope you all benefit.

Comment by Derrick Johnson on October 3, 2012 at 6:59am

@ Susan Sanchez

ZetaTalk about storing fuel

“What do you gain by a few cans of gas? A few hours of heat or light? And what do you stand to risk in exchange? Your life? A painful death to others? Since you are going to have to adjust to life without these explosive fuels in any case, and soon, learn to get along without them!”

Comment by Lynne Warbrooke on March 31, 2012 at 4:19am

WOW Malou.. you are a star.. thank you for taking this to the next level :-)

Comment by Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff on March 30, 2012 at 10:14pm

Thanks, Lynne !  

Here´s (I think ;-)) the link :

The SAS Survival Handbook
John 'Lofty' Wiseman
ISBN 0-00-653140-7

I think, this is the paperback version, thus a different ISBN number... Possibly, you could ask your public library to get it on loan for you... I know, we can do stuff like that, here in DK..

Since Mike O´s link also referenced ebooks/.pdf, I did a google search on that, and voilà - a ton of pages... since most of them are 78 Mb, and around 15 mins download for a free version, I assume (yes, I know that assuming things can be dangerous !..) that this is the original unabridged version..

Free .pdf download :  

Comment by Lynne Warbrooke on March 30, 2012 at 3:05am

Hi all, followed a link from the main page the other day and was directed to another site which made a recommendation for a book. Its "SAS Survival Handbook - The ultimate guide to surviving anywhere" Its by John "Lofty" Wiseman and its isbn number is 978-0-00-727493-2. Its fantastic. I picked one up off Trade me in NZ but I am sure that it must be available elsewhere too. Its got a ton of info, is nearly 600 pages long and will make a great reference tool. Would never have found it if it hadn't been for the link from this site. Again, highly recommended!!

Comment by Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff on March 5, 2012 at 9:11am

Hi Heather - this kind of question for SPECIFIC caves in a SPECIFIC area has been answered before by Zetas... Personally, I´d start asking around on "Got a Q for Nancy but not the Zetas", being VERY specific (limestone, for instance more prone to caving in than granite) and see what comes up.  And always re-read the info for your location as given in the Safe Locs..


Comment by Henri Slabbert on February 23, 2012 at 11:20am


Such a lovely coast line you live on. I have to agree with Rango in that Oudtshoorn should not be chosen. It is easy to be deceived by the Langeberg mountain range that separates Oudtshoorn from the coast, but two things - the Langeberg mountains are not that high. A decent tsunami with some bore backing it up is going to rush over that mountain easily.

Then, on the other side, Oudtshoorn lies in a glacial valley. Water rushing over the mountain will likely dam up there with little chance to escape. 

If you think along the lines of the great karoo - Laingsburg, even Beauford West, you'll find the area sparsely populated, plenty of fuel and rather fertile soil. Sure the area is dry now, but we are - per the Zetas - looking at near incessant rain following the shift, so water should not be a problem.

Hope it helps.


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