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ZetaTalk: Wandering Poles
Note: written on Feb 15, 2002.

Confusion exists over why the ice in Antarctica dates back, apparently, for many pole shift periods. If one analyses the last few shifts, it becomes apparent that the South Pole was either over, part way, Antarctica, or nearby in the ocean. When a pole is over water, near land, the land mass retains its ice, under the influence of this large block of ice afloat. This is due to cold water washing against the land mass, as well as air currents. As we have stated in ZetaTalk, the prior shift moved the North Pole from Greenland to its present location. Prior to that, it was over the East Siberian Sea, having pulled Siberia northward where the largest number of mammoth dieoff occurred. Tracing the North Pole over the past few shifts, one sees that it spent a time over Scandinavia where it resided between the 4th and 5th shift back. When it moved from Scandinavia into the Arctic north of Siberia, Europe warmed up, its glaciers melting. Prior to Scandinavia, the North Pole centered over North America.

The Flood occurred because during the time the North Pole was over North America, the South Pole was over the ocean south of India. When the North Pole moved to Scandinavia, the South Pole repositioned on the other side of Antarctica. However, being over water, the former South Pole melted from the bottom, floating on the water in a honeycombed shape. It retained a lot of cold, as the ocean water coming from Antarctica distributed this cold, so the ice melt was not complete. A subsequent shift lurched this honeycombed ice and fractured it, so it dropped into the ocean creating a displacement wave - the Flood. This water roared up toward Arabia and elsewhere north of this splash. Narrowing into the waterways between Africa and Asia/Europe, water does what it does when under pressure, it went into tidal bore. This caused more sea level rise in the area Noah lives in, described in the Bible as the Flood. This water did not cover the rest of the world to this height, thus, as most coastlines allowed the splash to distribute, not bore.

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