Surviving the earth changes and the pending pole shift

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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

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Latest Activity: Mar 4, 2016

Discussion Forum

This Little Iron Fish May Be The Solution To The World’s Anemia Problem

Canadian inventor Dr Christopher Charles hopes that the Lucky Iron Fish will help eliminate iron deficiency in the world.…Continue

Started by Andrew Veresay Nov 16, 2015.

PREDATORS 1 Reply

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.

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

@Antoinette,

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.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 8, 2012 at 7:00pm

Awesome Samantha.  I wonder how well it would work on thick heavy items like leather...

Comment by Rango Jackson on February 6, 2012 at 10:23pm

Another thing it just popped in my mind are the historical racial tensions in SA ,and how that is going to affect survival.? Will it galvanize people together or rip them more apart.? That would be a good question for Nancy and the Zeta's ...

Comment by Rango Jackson on February 6, 2012 at 9:57pm

Hi Antoinette,

looks like you are in one of the more promising countries to be during the pole shift, according to the ZETA'S  .!

You definitely will have to go much more inland as there will be a lot of sloshing close to the coast.I would recommend going somewhere green ,where food can be grown. I had a little look at the map and Oudtshorn is to close to the coast. As per Zetas you should be at least 100 miles inland, particularly in SA.If you read the safe locations on Zeta talk you will see that your country has very good chances of survival . I did a bit of research on google earthand think that Swartruggens wich is a small farming town close to Rustenburg would be a good place to have some food after the pole shift ,and be safe from the ocean.I believe that you would probably know of even better areas ,being from SA but in meantime please read the link to SA safe locations....http://www.zetatalk7.com/info/tinfx142.htm

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 6, 2012 at 7:12pm

Natural Insect Repellant Suggestions Continued

Here is some information on natural insect repellant that I have saved on my computer. Here is the recipe that was shared at the Young Living Farm in Utah by the head "farmer."
1 gallon of water
5 cloves of garlic blended and then strained
3 drops of oregano

1 teaspoon to 1 tablespoon dish soap..

Comment by Antoinette Strauss Snyders on February 6, 2012 at 6:36pm

hi..i am from south africa at the coast in a place called mosselbay. now i know that the coast is not the place to be when planet x strikes...but where in south africa would be the safest place to be? would oudtshoorn be far enough?

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on February 2, 2012 at 2:53pm
You can start fish farming right in your backyard

clip

By Prossy Nandudu

Charles Mulamata, a resident of Rubaga, a Kampala suburb has demonstrated that it is possible to rear this delicacy right in the backyard of your house.
Mulamata, an electrical engineer, has also turned the backyard of his home into a training place for bicycle repairers.

How he started
Mulamata and his family started fish farming back in 2010 although their efforts started paying off in May last year. Initially, the family harvested nothing from their first stock of 50 catfish due to poor supervision and care.

“The people who were looking after the fish either consumed them and ran away or simply left them to predators,” Mulamata says. “I decided to do some research on the Internet about fish farming and discovered that I could actually rear fish in my backyard,” he adds.

Mulamata studied the technology for about four months. He then started experimenting with the old gadgets he had at home. His old fridge at home came in handy. He modified it and filled it with water. 

He then looked around for an aerator to pump oxygen into the water tank and paid an aquarium seller sh20,000 for it. “He left behind his aquarium with some fish in it, promising to pick them when he delivered the aerator. That was the last time I saw him,” Mulamata says.

The following day, all the fish in the aquarium had died due to lack of oxygen.

This did not deter Mulamata who decided to keep the glass and started experimenting by keeping fish in it. He kept changing the water although he was still in a dilemma on where to get the aerator.

Mulamata later improvised by acquiring a small pump from a vehicle fuel tank. The other challenge was getting a timer to regulate the flow of water.

“I remembered that in a car, there is a flusher unit which acts as a timer to flush at intervals. I decided to modify one to increase its speed so that it could flush for 30 minutes and rest for 15 minutes,” Mulamata explains. The trick worked well and is still in use to date.

Set back
Having overcome the technological challenges, Mulamata and his wife were excited and decided to add more fish, which they hastily bought from a man at Kabaka’s lake. But because the fish were tiny, they found their way in the water pump through the outflow valve. The following day, the fish had clogged the pump and were dead because they lacked oxygen while inside the pump.

That is when the old fridge became handy. That was not the only disappointment.
After buying feed from Ugachick and the surviving fish growing rapidly, Mulamata realised something strange, the ‘fish’ were developing legs. They all turned out to be tadpoles. The person who sold them the ‘fish’ had conned them.

Success
After the disappointment, Mulamata’s wife advised him to visit Kajjansi to get quality and real fish fries.

“We found real fish, bigger and cheap. Each was going for sh200 so we bought about 600,” Mulamata says.
Six months down the road, Mulamata was a happy man.

“We have learnt a lot about fish farming. I harvest my fish for the table and love looking at them in water. The bonus is that the fish droppings give very good manure,” he says.

Fish waste for vegetable growing
The waste which is pumped out of the fish pond provides minerals and fertilisers that facilitate the quick growth of vegetables such as Dodo, Sukumawiki, lettuce and tomatoes.

Mulamata says the vegetables can grow faster than in ordinary gardens. His lettuce and tomatoes usually take 29 days to grow compared to the 60 days the lettuce and tomatoes in other gardens take.

Comment by Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff on January 29, 2012 at 9:37am

Thanks, Veronica, Deborah, Rango !

:-) 

Comment by Rango Jackson on January 29, 2012 at 6:06am

Thank you Malou and Deborah. This is exactly what I was looking for. 

Lets hope we can save as many people as possible. God help us all.!

Comment by Malou (Marie Louise) Geleff on January 28, 2012 at 4:59pm

Hi Rango  -

Here´s a .pdf from some time ago : http://poleshift.ning.com/profiles/blogs/convincing-loved-ones

Also write "Unbelievers" in the search engine for another blogpost on that..

Best, - 

 

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