Determine Your Safe Locations - 7 Steps


As presented by the Zetas during the September 11, 2010 chat.

Step 1

is to research your location in the Safe Locations information ( on the ZetaTalk website. In this you should examine not only your country, your state or province, or your city but also any nearby. Your specific town may not be covered but the whole river valley may be predicted to flood and to flood permanently. This would be a clue that your specific town will be likewise affected. We cannot and have not addressed every spot on Earth, due to time and energy constraints, as we expect you to have a brain and take this approach.

Step 2
is to research your location from the standpoint of the climate that will exist after the pole shift. This is quickly ascertained by looking at the New Geology map. This is a free map which can be cut out and taped together and will give a general idea of the latitude to expect. If your chosen location is where one of the new poles will be, this is a clue that you need to rethink or plan a migration route. This is likewise the case if your chosen location will be on land that will sink below the waves entirely, such as India or western Australia.

Large Scale version: Click Me

Step 3
is to research your elevation above sea level. A handy and free tool is Google Earth ( which can be downloaded into a PC and will show the exact elevation of any spot the cursor passes over. HeyWhatsThat is a website that provides you with a color coded map based on a changing elevation. Our advice to be 100 miles from a coastline and 200 feet above sea level to avoid the coastal tidal waves during the pole shift should be applied. You can determine your current elevation and whether your location will be 675 feet above sea level where the water will rise within 2 years after the pole shift. A rough guide in this matter is the map Nancy created.

Step 4
is to determine the effect if you are in one of those regions which will rise or fall. India and western Australia will be below the waves as of the time of the pole shift, and being pushed down before the pole shift. Japan gains 150 feet, New Zealand gains 500 feet and eastern Australia benefits also, Spain loses 50 feet, western UK loses 150 feet, New England gains 450 feet due to the Seaway rip, Florida loses 150 feet, and Vancouver Island gains 100 feet.

Step 5
is to research the effect of swollen rivers which will likely be in a backwash during the pole shift. We have stated that ALL rivers will be over their banks, so the worst possible scenario should be assumed. What will happen if the river cannot drain? Despite having a good sea level elevation, any land that does not have an advantage of being at least 200 feet in elevation over a major river bottom in the vicinity is likely to be flooded. A backwash from the main river in your vicinity should be assumed, so that creeks will not drain, for instance. Water on the move ( tears and bites and scours, and will undercut the soil under buildings so they will tilt and tumble. Being on solid rock that will not melt in this scenario is advised. Tidal bore along cliffs facing the ocean can likewise have water climbing up, or funneled up by ravines which will direct water all the way to Guadalajara from the Pacific, for example. Think this through, for your location, and be on the safe side.

Step 6
is to examine your volcanic or geographic risk due to mountain building. We have advised a 100 mile radius from all volcanoes that have been active within the last 10,000 years, and that Yellowstone will not become a super volcano. You can determine if the new westerly winds will blow volcanic ash in your direction. Consider that what was formerly north will now be west or east. Fire storms, though extremely rare, almost always occur near erupting volcanoes during the hour of the pole shift. We have advised that if in areas subject to mountain building that old rock not shattered is a good guide to what will survive, and newly fractured rock is a clue that more of the same might be expected. Older mountains as the Alps and Appalachians are considered safe, where the Sierras and Andes are building.

Step 7
is to ascertain if you need a migration route. It is possible to survive the pole shift by avoiding tidal waves and staying outside of structures that will crush you, but to be in a position to be flooded within 2 years after the pole shift. Siberia is a case in point. Here the land is so low in elevation that vast swaths of land will be flooded, and survivors must plan to migrate on foot or via boat. Survivors near the new N Pole off the Bulge of Brazil might consider migrating toward the Andes and their familiar tropical warmth. Such migration, and your target location, can be plotted. Migration routes can be expected to be crowded, so should be avoided as a location for survival camps in general.

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Comment by Derrick Johnson on November 18, 2011 at 8:52am

@ Jamie

here is additional information about the flood tides during the shift

Our rule is 100 miles inland and 200 feet above sea level. We have also made the statement that tidal waves will be 500-600 feet high along the coastlines. There are river basins that will be overflowing with rainwater, and thus a backwash there will create higher tides upriver, [as in the Stratford upon Avon UFO warning]. There are places where tidal bore will happen in hills along the coastline, so extra height is required. We cannot address every spec of land. Go on the safe side, in any such advice you give to people.

 There are spots on the globe known for enormous waves, often a surfers delight. A tidal bore is not a wave, although such spots that feature large waves have compressed the area available to the incoming waves somewhat in order for the waves to increase in size. Tidal bore occurs where the rate of compression is sudden, so that no distribution of the incoming tide to the side can occur. Normally, the term is used for a high tide rolling inland along a river, so that a wave perhaps 20 feet high is rolling up the river. But when we refer to a tidal bore during the hour of the pole shift or during large tsunami, where the tide will be from 100 to 600 feet high, the bore rises dramatically. This is normally up along a ravine, with steep sides to retain the water, no escape. A 600 foot tide, so compressed, can rise several thousand feet. The water is stacked upon itself. It cannot go backward, so must go forward. It cannot spread to the side, so must rise. Would the result be an exploding wave at the top as appears in this photo? Yes, because the water in a bore is on the move and under great pressure. It does not rise into a gentle lapping pool. It explodes.


ZetaTalk about how even during the sever wobble before the shift the waves will be 200 to 300 feet high ( the city of Halifax will not survive that)



Comment by Howard on August 10, 2011 at 11:11pm

Chelly - It appears the tool is currently not working properly.  Perhaps try again at a later time.

Comment by Howard on August 10, 2011 at 10:54pm

Chelly - If you're having difficulty with the Google Maps Sea Level Rise Tool, you may want to try using a different browser.  Also, depending on the speed of your Internet connection and system hardware, sometimes it can take up to several minutes for the red areas indicating sea level rise to appear.  It can also be helpful to use the magnification bar on the upper left to "Zoom Out" from your location. Continue re-entering the 675-ft threshold and zooming out until you see the red areas that indicate sea level rise. Then use this iterative process to "Zoom In" until you can determine whether your location is in the red.

Comment by Derrick Johnson on July 30, 2011 at 9:29am

@ Cindy

Here is some Zeta Talk about this subject

We have stated that the best case scenario for survival communities is to be in a remote area, rural, out of the migration paths, and where established gardening and flock and herd keeping practices are in place. The worst case scenarios are being in a large city where mass starvation will occur or near government or military installations where confiscation and forced labor can occur. There is no absolute guideline which can be applied in this regard. Due to the terrain, it may be that an area close to a large city is safe! There may be ravines, bridges dropped, rivers changing course or widening, so that even on foot survivors in the city could not make their way to that particular locale. There may be survivors in cities who are, for whatever reason, unable to leave the city before the pole shift, who have a route established through the sewers and out along dry river beds and thence into the country. There are countless possibilities, too many to list.

Migration paths can be assumed from large cities to the country, just as they can be assumed in some countries. We have stated that those in Portugal and Morocco should anticipate migrants from Europe trying to cross over to Africa. Egypt can assume the same, as they will be the closest thing to a land bridge for those in the Middle East attempting to get to Africa. Clearly anyone living near a city can expect a deluge of refugees, a steady stream for months, to pass by or through their site. The exception would be if the site near the city was isolated by terrain so that the migrant would have to literally have mountain climbing skills in order to pass through the site. The risk of migrants diminishes, the greater the distance from the city. Even the injured can walk 5 miles a day, and if driven by hunger can walk hundreds of miles. What else are they to do? Those given to depression or overwhelmed with infection will sit down and die, but those who are young and strong will persist.

The first instinct of many when hearing of the pending pole shift is to create a safe place where they live. They hear our warnings about travel restrictions and worry about being able to travel to a remote area when the time comes. They have obligations where they live, and are unwilling or unable to relocate to a rural area, so plan to continue where they live for as long as possible, even up and into the last weeks. Not being willing, or being unable to establish a second homestead, they thus plan to live after the pole shift in this same locale, which is usually a suburban setting. How will the suburbs fare after the pole shift? If the city is small, and the suburbs disbursed, it is possible for survival communities to spring up and flourish, planting gardens and eventually securing chickens or setting up fish ponds. But if the city is large, or if other complications such as government installations are in the vicinity, any budding survival community in the suburbs will be consumed so often it will not succeed. It takes little to buy a few acres in the country, and little to stock it with building material to establish a homestead after the pole shift. DO this, and plan to be there well before the last weeks. Clinging to the cities with all the conveniences this offers is not the long-term solution.

Comment by Derrick Johnson on July 30, 2011 at 9:26am



Hi Cindy

Mount Hamilton will not be washed over by the flood tide it is above 4,000 feet in elevation ,41 miles from the coast, with mountains and a valley in between. This area with its various peeks would be the safest location in the region regarding flooding but I believe it will be very crowded  this was my comment earlier to you about choosing a location in the bay area if you missed it.

“@ Cindy

You also might want to keep in mind that millions of people live in the greater Bay Area and possibly hundreds of thousands of them may be trying to get up into the same hills that you are considering during the last weeks, so they will probably be crowded with little or no food and water. Choosing a rural location or one with physical bearers from large population centers would be a better way to go.  For instance being on the north side of the San Francisco bay and the Sacramento River would separate you from the larger populations of the bay area and the central valley after the bridges are down. But if you go north you will have to watch out for the volcanic areas like Mt Shasta and Clear Lake, you should be 100 miles away from all volcanic areas.”

Although the one possibility about choosing the Mount Hamilton area is you could migrate afterwards towards the new east north east (currently south)and turn towards the new south (currently west)which is towards the coast, still the area could be crowded with not only people from the bay area but with  people migrating up the coast from LA also, which will find once they get to the Bay Area they can’t go any further. The bay ahead of them the ocean to the left and the flooded central valley to the right, crowded.

The best way to go about this is if you can, move to a rural location and get established and learn the skills you will need to survive, that is the best way.

Mount Hamilton is a mountain in California's Diablo Range, in Santa Clara County, California. Mount Hamilton, at 4,196-foot (1,279 m) is the tallest mountain overlooking Silicon Valley,

Comment by Derrick Johnson on July 30, 2011 at 7:59am

Hi Larry

You can use the Google maps link in step 3 to make your own maps. For some reason lately I have to hit the go button several times before the red fills in

The red is what will be flooded with in 2 years after the shift due to the melting poles and heating of the oceans, the pole shift flood tide will wash much of that area away anyway. But there are several things you should anticipate dealing with like the number of survivors and the fact that the climate will change drastically because it will be close to the new South Pole, that’s why the Zetas have advised migration from that area by boat along the coast towards the new equator after the shift.

Where the 7 of 10 sinking will flood the tip of Vietnam south of Ho Chi Minh City, and a strip of land just to the north of Phnom Penh in Cambodia, and the area around Bangkok in Thailand, the loss of sea level elevation after the pole shift is much more severe. Phnom Penh will be reduced to a small island, the highlands of Vietnam and Laos to a narrow peninsula, and Thailand north of the peninsula reduced to half its land mass. Since most of the inhabitants in these countries live in structures that do well in earthquakes, made of flexible materials not stacked high, there will be many survivors seeking to move inland, to the north, after the pole shift. A key advantage for these survivors is their current lifestyle, where farming and fishing are prevalent. Moving to boats, to form floating cities relying heavily on what the sea provides, will be a natural trend among survivors.

The larger issue will be the sheer number of survivors. It will not just be one country devastated, but the entire region. All of Indonesia will be affected during the pole shift, as the Pacific Ocean will compress, pressing the waters down through Indonesia toward the Indian Ocean, scouring the land. This will be a pole shift tide under pressure. Those who scramble to their highlands will be joined by those in western Australia who manage to survive the sinking of the western 2/3 of that country, as well as those in India who manage to survive the sudden sinking of that entire country. Thus, the drowning join those who must pack up and migrate north, all while there is scant food to share and cold descending from the new S Pole - India. Our advice is to build boats, and migrate by boat, not foot. Fish and seaweed are a ready food source, and one can migrate along the coastline thus toward the new Equator until a new homeland can be established.


Comment by Derrick Johnson on July 29, 2011 at 10:23pm

@ Chris

You need to consider everything that will be going on during the pole shift not just the wave racing across the central valley


During the hour of the pole shift you will not be able to travel. During the hour of the pole shift there will be Richter 9 + earth quakes, hurricane force winds, torrential rains, gravel (from the tail)and possible fire storms falling from the sky.


You should be in a covered trench during the hour of the shift and then like it says in the Zeta Talk about the Sierras after the major jolts and the winds begin to die down that’s when you make a run for the hills, most likely on foot, because anything above ground like a car may have been blown away or flipped over during the shift and roads likely to be torn up and impassible.


Zeta Talk about being in a trench during the shift


In the beginning safe locations PDF it briefly explains what to expect all on two pages.


Comment by Derrick Johnson on July 29, 2011 at 9:04am

Hi Chris

If you ride out the shift in the central valley you will need to move quickly before the water that has washed over the coastal hills gets to you. And make sure you are in the valley on stable unbroken land and not actually in the foot hills, you need to be where the land is flat with no signs of upheaval, but close enough to where the hills start to be able to get into them before the water gets to you. And keep in mind if you plan to head to the Tahoe area after the shift that travel will be on foot.

 Here is Zeta Talk about the Sierras which explains this survival option


And make sure you are at least 100 miles from any volcanic areas here is Zeta Talk about that

Many of the volcanoes in California are listed by the USGS to have been active approximately 10,000 years ago. Upon which side of our warning - to anticipate all volcanoes active within the last 10,000 years to erupt - does this fall?

In southern California the Amboy and Salton volcanoes appear relatively inactive, with 10,000 and 14,000 years respectively since last activity per the USGS. But note their close proximity to many fault lines and the San Andreas itself. Though the San Andreas is considered a slip-slide fault, devastating only on the fault line itself, the New Madrid adjustment will do more than move the land up or down along the San Andreas. It will create pressure in the region jumping west during the diagonal adjustment, and this includes all lands to the south of Mammoth Lake. Thus Amboy and Salton should be watched, during the New Madrid adjustment, with evacuation of the immediate area upon any signs of activity.

We have clearly indicated that Mammoth Lake in California will rupture during the New Madrid adjustment, with land south moving west with Mexico and land north of this point remaining in place. This caldera is estimated by man to have been active within the last 1,400 years, due to its placement on a fault line running from San Diego to Yellowstone. We have also stated that the Siskiyou Mountains in Washington State are hardened rumpling, unlike the ongoing rumpling in the Cascades nearby. Clear Lake and Shasta, with the USGS estimate of 10,000 and 9,500 years since activity, are showing this relative stability, but should still be watched. If the New Madrid adjustment occurs, get off the mountain!

It is the Cascades and to the north where certain and aggressive eruptions start, due to the subduction of the Juan de Fuca Plate. We have stated that the West Coast will adjust shortly after the New Madrid adjusts, in step with the Hoover Dam shattering. Of the volcanoes listed by the USGS on their maps, when the New Madrid adjusts, one should be 100 miles from Lasson, Medicine Lake, Hood, Jefferson, Three Sisters, Newberry, Crater Lake in Oregon, and Baker, Glacier Peak, Rainier, St. Helens, and Adams in Washington State. Garibaldi in Canada bears close watching, as do the more active volcanoes up along the Canadian coastline.

Comment by Derrick Johnson on July 29, 2011 at 8:31am

Hi Larry

Follow the steps above and be sure to use the links in each step.

This Zeta Talk about Thailand can be located by using the link in step 1 


Comment by Derrick Johnson on July 28, 2011 at 6:37am

@ Cindy

You also might want to keep in mind that millions of people live in the greater Bay Area and possibly hundreds of thousands of them may be trying to get up into the same hills that you are considering during the last weeks, so they will probably be crowded with little or no food and water. Choosing a rural location or one with physical bearers from large population centers would be a better way to go.  For instance being on the north side of the San Francisco bay and the Sacramento River would separate you from the larger populations of the bay area and the central valley after the bridges are down. But if you go north you will have to watch out for the volcanic areas like Mt Shasta and Clear Lake, you should be 100 miles away from all volcanic areas.

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