The low lying land bordering the Atlantic will be subjected to inundations from tidal waves during the pole shift to an astonishing degree. Waves hundreds of feet high carry a tremendous force of water behind them, which breaks barriers before it and climbs up and over barriers such as hills that stand in its way. Where France connects the Mediterranean and the Atlantic near the border with Spain, it will be subject to sloshing water from both water sources. As water bodies of different sizes develop sloshing with different rhythms, this area of France can expect a devastating possibility in have a wave come in from both sources at once. This will result in tidal bores roaring up into the valleys of the Alps near Switzerland. Thus, safety in France requires one to be well out of the lowlands and in the Alps north of the double bind that can occur due to wave action.
Note the elevation of France. It is not sufficient to evade being flooded
when the sea level rises 675 feet above sea level after the pole shift!
Waves 500-600 feet high could wash from the Atlantic all the way to the
Mediterranean virtually without impediment in southern France. During the
hour of the shift there are several forces which will push water across
France all the way to the foothills of Switzerland. One is the direction
the globe will be moving, moving the Bulge of Brazil up toward the N Pole.
This will push water in the North Atlantic down along the UK directly
toward the northern coast of Spain, where it will encounter high land and
redirect up toward the coast of France. more than the 500-600
foot tides can be expected along the coast of France, as water will be
trapped in a pinch there, and thus forced upward across the land with
greater force and height.
We have specifically stated that this is tidal bore along the Switzerland border with France, not Germany, as Germany will not experience this tide nor the clash of sloshing that is likely to occur with waters from the Mediterranean. If the initial pole shift slosh will create a pinch at the coastline of France, what do you suppose water being forced over southern France from more than one direction would produce? Pressure, which has nowhere to go but up into the mountains of Switzerland. If you wish to get a better understanding of this, make a model for your bathtub and force water from various or dual directions to see what happens.
Clearly Mount Bugarach along the border of France and Spain will be well above the waves after the rise in sea level to 675 feet and will survive all pole shift tides. As the highest mount in the area, and within the borders of France, the people of France could seek shelter there and because of the many myths associated with Bugarach undoubtedly will do so. Beyond that, there is nothing special about the spot as a pole shift refuge. Mountain building in Europe is no longer occurring but in the past for one rock layer to be shoved atop another was not uncommon. This often creates caverns and caves.
The 100 foot tsunami that is anticipated to strike the coast of France will quickly dissipate over the lowlands abutting the Atlantic in France and even those parts of France abutting the English Channel, which likewise will experience a 100 foot tsunami. Where France deals with sloshing from both the Atlantic and Mediterranean during the pole shift, during the European tsunami there is only a flow from one direction to deal with, not a clash of waters. Baring the factor of tidal bore, which for the coastline of France is not a consideration, tsunami reach should be prorated from the pole shift slosh guidelines. If a 500-600 foot pole shift slosh requires one to be 100 miles inland and 200 feet up, then a tsunami of 100 feet would be a quarter of this. Those who are 25 miles inland and 50 feet above sea level should find they have avoided the tsunami.
Note European Tsunami
Note European Migration commentary.
Note European Tsunami Source commentary.
Note Brittany commentary.
Note European Population commentary.
Note France Water Clash commentary.
Note 7 of 10 Pace Slowed commentary.