Toronto, Canada is situated on the edge of high drama that will occur during the Pole Shift. Those of faint heart are advised to move inland for the duration of the drama. The St. Lawrence Seaway is due to further its split during the shift, widening the Seaway to what will become an ocean bay. During the split the bordering land will not sink. The release of tension of connectedness to plates in the Atlantic will be stretched and drawn downward as the Atlantic widens, and then when the rip occurs the lands bordering the Seaway will bob up somewhat. However, the action will be heart stopping. In general, this section of Canada as all of Canada will have a good climate in the Aftertime, a temperate climate.
We have predicted that Toronto will not suffer during the New Madrid adjustments, as will those cities and regions to the south of the Seaway and Great Lakes.
This is due to the Seaway itself acting as a buffer. The Seaway splits open, with its southern shores pulling to the southwest while its northern shores remain as an
anchor. Of course, the whole region will jolt, and if the New Madrid region will sustain many quakes of a magnitude 8 and even a magnitude 9, the northern shore
of the Seaway will sustain quakes easily into magnitude 7. What will this mean for those cities which have not been designed with earthquakes in mind? As with the
cities in the New Madrid region which are poorly prepared, it will be a catastrophe.
The world is used to seeing images from Iran and Turkey and Haiti where earthquakes of a mere magnitude 5 or 6 devastate towns, killing hundreds, and leaving rubble in its place. This is excused as poor foresight for regions prone to earthquakes, but the same can be said of cities in Europe and the US and Canada where entire cities have been constructed with no thought whatsoever to the possibility of an earthquake strike. Anything more than a single story in height can be assumed to crash down and trap those beneath. Bridges will drop, roadways heave, dams and water reservoirs break, and gas and water mains snap and spew their contents. Fires break out, rescue vehicles cannot move about, and whether this is for a magnitude 5-7 or a magnitude 8-9, the effects are the same. Cities are not safe locations!
ZetaTalk February 19, 2011
Note St. Lawrence Seaway commentary.