The Zetas can say, of course if perhaps. My Q is, the S America/Africa Rolls will be considerable advancement to a 8/10, or it will be the New Madrid adjustment/the European tsunami, or both pair?

Will there be overlap between the completion of the 7 of 10 scenarios and the start of the 8 of 10 scenarios? The Earth changes are steadily increasing, Planet X steadily closing the gap between the Earth and itself, and thus many of the 8 of 10 descriptors will begin to present themselves before they become full blown. This does not mean the Earth will be at an 8 of 10. The 7 of 10 scenarios will complete before that statement can be made.

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for December 18, 2010

Views: 1109

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Comment by Dee Sargent on December 20, 2010 at 11:45am

Need everybody to have good thoughts about the Cascadia subduction zone - please - we know its going to go sometime but the resulting tsunami will hit the east coast of Australia - Where I Am!!!

 

 

 

 

Dee, here a link for your area down at Queensland, not so baad as you think it is, just the opposite.

http://www.zetatalk.com/info/tinfx028.htm

Greetings Lothar

 

Comment by Lynne Martin on December 20, 2010 at 10:40am

Sorry - I am new to this website - where are the answers or new info from recent questions answered by the  Zetas or Nancy to be found, i.e. 8 of 10 info.    I have been preparing since about 1985 (lol) - but after finding this site and what I have read so far - will be much worse than I ever imagined.   Live in Denver now - so thought that would be safe - until read safe locations info re how people will be treated here after the pole shift.  All I have seen so far is "7 of 10" info...  Thanks

Comment by astrogal50 on December 19, 2010 at 4:15pm

Jo is right!  There is a reason why serious backpackers and outdoorsmen purchase gear that weighs as little as possible but also gets the job done.

Fortunately, backpacking and outdoors gear has improved a whole lot in the last few decades:  Waterproof but allowing sweat to evaporate (like Gore-Tex, which Amazon suddenly is in short supply of, hmmm); improved backback designs that allow more weight to be carried comfortably; non-down sleeping bags that will work at least somewhat when wet (unlike down); fleece jackets that dry quickly; smart wool or polyester/cotton mix socks that stay reasonably dry, etc.

An item that many will forget or not know about is gaters (which do not have to be Gore-Tex).  Gaters attached to hiking boots are important in rough terrain and will keep your rain or other important pants from being shredded.

Rubber/polyester/nylon/waterproofing will be your new best friends in the drizzle or rain in the Aftertimes.

Comment by Jo Vonbargen on December 19, 2010 at 4:03pm

T'would be nice if we all came out of our trenches and found a nice little donkey or pack mule nearby, but it's not very likely. Even having a collapsible cart or a bicycle on hand will afford some load-carrying capability. Though it will be smart to pick a location where you can set up a homestead after trenching, one never knows what conditions will be for sure, post-shift. It might indeed be necessary to move on, so we must think of that in deciding what to take with us. Look at your gear with a serious eye and cull out anything that isn't absolutely necessary.

Comment by astrogal50 on December 19, 2010 at 3:44pm

GT_Big hair: It suddenly occurred to me (and I have been preparing for years) that those who are affected early by "7" events like the New Madrid could use something to live in besides tents.  Land purchases are most important because of the need to start growing and raising food (if at all possible) and the advantage of always having a place to live.

But for the many of us who cannot afford suitable land in a safe location, being like a turtle with its shell in a motor-less RV or camper shell seems like a good idea (lockable, much safer during storms, less likely to be destroyed, etc).  The pole shift itself is a different matter due to hurricane force winds.  Then I imagine a smaller RV/trailer completely sandbagged on the sides (thick, plastic garbage bags could work in lieu of sandbags) with items too large to bury stored inside for the pole shift.

But survivalists (remember when that meant you were a weirdo or worse?) need to plan for both being in an isolated, rural location as well as being on foot.  Items that do double or triple duty are ideal for planning for both being in place and on foot.

In many disaster movies there is an obligatory shot of piles of suitcases and objects that people on foot have abandoned.  It is extremely difficult for most people to carry anything in their arms or dangling from their hands for very long; this is why expedition sized backpacks (preferably with waterproof covers), messenger bags, and baby carriers are important.  Being able to carry gear, food, and your water distiller on your body will be essential for those on foot.

What do people think?  Thanks!

Comment by donny white on December 19, 2010 at 3:13am
just be concerned about 7.
Comment by Dee Sargent on December 19, 2010 at 1:34am

I believe once it starts you will have the domino effect as each plate moves to accommodate the other.

Just a thought

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