* 7 of 10 movement; Posted by Gerard Zwaan on December 9, 2010

The roll of Africa, as we have described, will be more of a twist in place, so that the southern tip of the African Plate shifts somewhat to the west, toward the void opened up by the spreading Atlantic Rift, while the plate overall drops enough that having the top part shift to the east does not do damage along the plate boundaries. The Straits of Gibraltar will open an additional 125 miles and the northern point at Morocco will move 50 miles further east. All points around the northern border of Africa will move commensurately. S Africa will find itself similarly 125 miles further south, and westward by about 35 miles

 ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for October 16, 2010 -----------------------------------

http://zetatalk.com/ning/16oc2010.htm

The fact that the African Plate, during previous rolls, created mountain building can be seen on a relief map. Morocco and Algeria have mountains due to the rolling in the past. One can see in the mountains of Spain and Italy and the Balcans and Turkey that this was the case there, too, in the past. The Alps themselves were built during previous African rolls. But this time the African Plate will drop away significantly, slipping to the south during the roll. This movement is possible because as the South Atlantic Rift tears open, there is room for the tip of Africa to slid into that void, thus dropping the entire African Plate as it rolls. The African Plate not only moves to the south during this process, it also further to the west, although the southern portion of Africa moves more in this direction more than the parts abutting the Mediterranean.

That said, why would the floor of the Mediterranean just above Algeria be more vulnerable than other areas during this roll? The border of the African Plate slices across northern Algeria, and thus when the plate rolls and drops, the Mediterranean floor there will suddenly find itself unsupported. Where the land mass housing Morocco and Algeria will not lose elevation, in the main, retaining its floatation strength to ride on the magma beneath, the floor of the Mediterranean is of a different composition. It will sink there, unsupported on the African side where the plates will pull apart. The Mediterranean coastline of Algeria will then find more than tsunami worries as they will have a loss of elevation by 12 feet or more. Their coastline is not part of the African Plate. What sinks and what continues to float on the magma beneath is a factor of the rock density, and the floor of the Mediterranean above Algeria has only been floating as it has due to the connection with the African Plate. Elsewhere, where the Mediterranean floor spreads during the roll, the floor is either too deep for a change to be noticed or at a distance from the plate border.

Tsunami will not occur to any ostensible degree because there is a void being created, where the waters will rush. However, turmoil and wave action can be anticipated. The shifting of the African Plate will also not incite any mountain building in Italy or the Balcans or Turkey, as the northern edge of the African Plate is not the solid, jutting line through the center of the Mediterranean that mankind assumes. The sea is deep there, to the south of Italy and the Balcans and Greece, and for good reason. This part of the great plates has fractured in the past, so that many fault lines lie under the surface, unknown to man until dramatic plate movements begin. The roll of the African Plate during the 7 of 10 scenarios thus spares all but the Mediterranean floor above Algeria! The roll will incite the Arabian Plate to roll also, to some degree, as across from Egypt there will be pressure, but further down the Red Sea there will be a tearing apart, inviting the Arabian Plate to migrate in this direction. However, this is not the disaster we have predicted for Iraq, not yet. Nor will the Afar Triangle, the African Rift Valley, experience changes all that dramatic during this roll.

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Comment by Kojima on July 12, 2011 at 2:03pm

ZetaTalk: The Canary Islands; Written November 27, 2010

Canary Islands: Between Africa rolling and the Atlantic tsunami what will be the greatest dangers for these islands during the 7 of 10? Is maybe an eruption of Mount Teide (third largest volcano in the world as I read) imminent? I have relatives that live there and knowing them, I have to choose my approach very carefully or risk alienating them.

The Canary Islands lies along the border of the African and Eurasian plates, but these giants will not collide during the forthcoming pole shift nor in the plate movements that occur prior to the pole shift. As we have explained, Africa will drop as it rolls during the 7 of 10 scenarios, thus relieving pressure in the region of the Canary Islands. Thus, except for roiling water which will make the beaches unsafe during Africa's 7 of 10 roll, the Canary Islands will survive the 7 of 10 relatively unscathed. Where much has been made of a volcanic shelf from the La Palma volcano, potentially dropping into the Atlantic and starting a huge tsunami heading toward the East Coast of N America, we have stated otherwise. This will be at most an underwater landslide on the island, creating local tsunami only when it occurs. However, the Canary Islands will not fare well during the forthcoming pole shift. Despite some of the islands having an elevation in the interior over 1,000 feet above sea level, anyone on the islands during the pole shift can expect to be washed away by the colliding and wind-whipped waves.

 

ZetaTalk: Egypt; Written January 1, 2011

Egypt building new cement towers and walls at its border with the Palestinians. Does the government know about the pole shift and migration of people to Africa through Sinai and covering the story with the war in Palestine? Where can the Egyptians go after the pole shift as the 80 million live in the Nile valley which will be immersed with the Red Sea and Mediterranean sea and Nasr lake after collapse of the high dam and the rest of Egypt is desert? That gives them one way the mountains of Red Sea am I correct?
When the Africa Plate rolls to the east and drops, during the 7 of 10 scenarios, this will of course affect Egypt and its connection to the Sinai Peninsula. The Straits of Gibraltar will widen by 125 miles, as Africa drops, and Morocco will move 50 miles further east. Where the Sinai Peninsula is considered part of the African Plate, the Red Sea is clearly ripping open. Thus both the Red Sea at the Gulf of Suez and the Gulf of Aqaba tearing up into Jordan will rip open, leaving the Sinai Peninsula positioned like an island with few direct attachments. We have stated that Egypt can find itself in the center of a migration route, as mankind will remember that a handy route into Africa exists there, and that Africa is a rich continent with a high elevation. Portions of Egypt may find itself under water when the sea level rises to 675 above today's level, but most will not be under water. But the crowd of people passing through Egypt will make survival there almost impossible. Any food grown will be taken.

Comment by Kojima on July 12, 2011 at 2:03pm

The Africa roll comes next with the Zetas describing the plate movements but can’t give all the details, although the effects on Italy, South Africa, the Canary Islands and Egypt were explained.

http://www.zetatalk.com/7of10/7of10.htm

 

ZetaTalk: Italy; Written November 6, 2010

Being thankful for the many informations gived to us by the Zetas on the 7 to 10 event, I would know, if it is possible and without breaking any rule, something about the damages that the Italian peninsula (where I live) will face before the end of the year.

Italy is fraught with volcanoes, but despite the 7 of 10 scenarios including a roll of the African Plate this will not stress Italy per se. This portion of the 7 of 10 scenarios is not expected to occur in 2010 in any case. The volcanoes in and around Italy are restless due to the many fault lines in the region. They will respond when plate movements occur elsewhere, with increased activity, due to magma sloshing about worldwide. There is more in store for Italy during the 8 of 10 scenarios, but we are not yet ready to reveal these to mankind.

 

ZetaTalk: South Africa; Written November 27, 2010

The last major earthquake here, registering an estimated 6.5 on the Richter scale, occurred exactly 200 years ago on 4 December 1809. However, the rest of South Africa seems equally at risk of experiencing a fairly big earthquake event. Experts say large areas of the African continent are in an unstable, tectonically active state. The most immediate threat, nonetheless, seems to be centred in Cape Town. Predictions of an imminent 'big one' became more common after a minor earthquake measuring 3.1 on the Richter scale shook these parts in 2003. The day after the 1809 earthquake, people travelled from Cape Town to stare in awe at geysers of muddy water spurting upwards from schisms that had appeared in the earth.

That S Africa is a seismically inactive location can be seen from the media reaction to a mere 3.1 in 2003, and a history of a 6.5 as being the "last big one". This is not to minimize or ridicule concerns about a nuclear power plant in the vicinity. As we have stated, these power plants have automatic controls that shut the reactor down at the slightest hint of earthquake. They also have redundant electrical systems, to avoid the possibility of an outage disabling the control. Your concerns during the 7 of 10 roll, which will of course jolt Africa, are thus unwarranted.

Comment by Kojima on July 12, 2011 at 1:38pm

Please be careful about the figure's I drew being too simplified.

S Africa will not strictly find itself 125 miles further south, but a few miles shy of that mark.

 

ZetaTalk: Chess Game; Written January 1, 2011

http://www.zetatalk.com/7of10/7of10-48.htm

Your comment on the current '7/10 has arrived' ning: "Africa dropping 125 feet, moving 50 feet further east" Elsewhere the Z's say: "S Africa will find itself similarly 125 miles further south, and westward by about 35 miles." So if i may inquire re the Southern and African portion: Confirm that the Southern tip of Africa will eventually lose about 125 feet. Is this likely sooner now with the 7/10 events - or rather slowly and later e.g. from 8/10 until finally at the shift time? I noted Lagos (Nigeria) and other coastal already reporting some flooding. So with the twist and push of Africa when it rolls "soon" - will the whole African East coast also drop as significantly? (The pivot point of Africa "bending" seems then to be along and up to the rift valley area)

As the top part of Africa tilts to the east, while it drops, S Africa will not strictly find itself 125 miles further south, but a few miles shy of that mark. Yes, this repositioning of the African continent happens during the 7 of 10 scenarios, but we have not yet addressed the speed with which this will unfold. Nor is the time yet at hand for such a revelation. Too many details allow the establishment to formulate a cover-up, as is happening in Indonesia and Australia right now where rain is being blamed for flooding when the real cause is plate adjustments. The sinking of the lower Caribbean Plates comes first and we have not even detailed just what islands and lands will be most affected by that. You must have patience, as revelation of information is a chess game with the cover-up, which is at present alive and well. Africa of course will find its rift increasing, the Red Sea of course will widen at its southern edge, and other stretch areas along its eastern coastline will expand, as would be expected. This is not expected to drop the elevation of east Africa, however.

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