The clash of water sloshing in from the Atlantic and the Mediterranean that will reach up into the Alps at Switzerland is due to many factors, as we have explained.
We have described the direction of slosh during the pole shift, where France and Spain will be rushing toward the northwest during the crustal shift, thus causing
water to be pushed down along the UK and the coast of Spain. But note that this water will be trapped in the Bay of Biscay! It will roil there, with no escape
except inland, as the pressure will come from the Atlantic, relentlessly. Water takes the path of least resistance and does not move in the direction of water under
pressure. It prefers to move overland, and will do so.
When this initial pole shift tide encounters a slosh from the Mediterranean, which will have a different rate of slosh being a smaller body than the Atlantic, the flow overland is also blocked, and thus tidal bore in central France and up into the Alps at Switzerland will occur. Note that the Mediterranean will backwash up the Rhone River and the Atlantic will backwash along the rivers emptying into the Atlantic at Bordeaux. When these waters clash, tidal bore will climb up. Those who have observed tidal bore, water under pressure, are astonished at the height water can climb in these circumstances. Watch waves as they rise to crash on the beach. They rise higher than the water in the sea, but only rise when there is nowhere else for the water to go. In the case of the sloshing over France, this point is at the foothills of the Alps at Switzerland, and thus the rapid and astonishing rise is likely to occur there.
Northern France and countries along the English Channel will not have this problem, as the English Channel is sufficient to allow the tide to sweep along. Places where the pole shift tide can become trapped, such as the Bristol Channel, should brace for a pole shift tide higher than 500 feet, closer to the 600 foot limit, as we have explained. But the Bay of Biscay will trap more water than the Bristol Channel, and thus the force of water overland and the tidal bore in central France can be expected to be voratious at some points. Will the Ardennes be a safe location during the European tsunami expected to assault the European coastline during the 7 of 10 scenarios? It will be sufficiently inland and sufficiently high, and will be so during the hour of the pole shift also.
ZetaTalk July 2, 2011