ZetaTalk: Singapore


Written June 19, 2010

Thanks for your information on earth changes. I read that during your holographic presentation in November 2009, you saw that the western edge of the Pacific plate will subduct thus raising the eastern side of the Indian-Australia plate, with an additional tipping of its sideway (which I believe to be along the Java Trench), and most of the Indonesian islands will then sink. The sinking of the Indonesia islands will be one of the many events that leads us to the 7 of 10. I will like to know will Singapore (and Peninsula Malaysia) be submerged too during this 7 of 10, which is prior to the pole shift? Considering the fact that Singapore is very near to Indonesia (Sumatra Island) and could be easily mistaken to be part of its island. (I know Singapore, together with Vietnam and Thailand will be submerged after the poles shift when the polars melt.)

Singapore, as well as the large islands of Indonesia and the Malaysia are riding on the tongue of the Eurasian Plate. These will all suffer when the plate movement described as part of the Holographic presentation Nancy was privy to on November, 2009 occurs. Where this has been included as a pending large plate movement, we did not specify just what of the holographic presentation would be included in a move to a 7 of 10 stage, nor are we allowed to do so. We were only allowed to state that one or more of the plate movements described would happen by the end of 2010, when a 7 of 10 would have arrived, and that a 7 of 10 would "shock the world" so that there would be no doubt it had arrived. New Guinea, however, rides on the Indo-Australian Plate and will if anything get a bump up in elevation due to the plate tilting.

To what extent will the islands on the tongue suffer during the plate movements described? Sumatra and Java of course ride at the edge of the plate, and are land masses rather than seabed because of the subduction pressure. Rock has been scrapped off the tongue as it subducted, creating mountains from this jumble. Sumatra and Java are not, thus what is assumed to be solid rock but is a clutter, a jumble, and can thus easily shift under sufficient pressure. The Malaysia peninsula is lowland, and any reduction in sea level is devastating. Singapore thus shares in a dual tragedy, situated between a crumbling Sumatra and a sinking Malaysia. Sumatra and Java will not sink entirely, as they have high ground, high mountains. Borneo likewise has high ground, and this will survive even the scouring of the water wash from the Pacific during the hour of the pole shift. But during the plate movement that will push some islands in Indonesia down, many small islands, and the coastlines of larger islands, will experience a loss of sea level, suddenly. In that Singapore is situated on lowland, it too will become suddenly flooded.

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