This is the video from Youtube posting on April 21st. 2013. Nature Park Deviete locate near Bebrene to the northwest of Daugavpils in southern Latvia. This whirl pool had been swallowing everything around it.
The whirlpool pulls all under a roadway, so has an explanation, but shows the force of water "seeking its level" as the Zetas warn will be the case for the countries of Latvia and its neighbors.
Swallowing everything dragged towards its direction, this monstrous whirlpool looks as if a plug has been pulled from the ground beneath. Huge chunks of ice? Gone. Floating islands of debris? Annihilated. The whirlpool in Latvia has been formed by water from the swollen river flowing into an inlet on the upstream side of a bridge. All of the debris is funneled under the road on which spectators are standing and flows downstream.
Zetas says about Latvia in the following.
The force of the Atlantic, during its sloshing during and following the hour of the shift, is such that those lands bordering the Atlantic directly, in the line of assault, will have the most forceful flood tide. Thus, Norway experiences more force than Sweden, and Estonia and its neighboring countries along the coast will find the flood tide more forceful than those in Finland. The degree of determination in water seeking its level will astonish the hapless residents who have not found something as secure as solid rock to pull themselves onto during these tides. Sweeping inland, the flood tide will melt soft soil under buildings, toppling them, and collect a swirl of trash including anything that can float of has trapped air beneath it as it moves. Water under pressure also moves rapidly, and is not casual about relocating to find its level. Thus, even those in boats can expect to be capsized during clashes with trash, or while rocked during rapid rides. Those planning to survive should seek rocky ground, inland as far as possible, and be the recommended 100 miles inland and 200 feet above the existing sea level. Anticipate sloshing for days before relocating after the shift, to allow the Atlantic to settle down again.