icon Sea Level Rise


The Zetas have predicted that sea level will rise approximately 675 feet, world wide, within 2 years after the pole shift. But can this rise be consistent for all land, given the Equatorial Bulge? Water tends to pool at the Equator due to centrifugal force, and would drift to the poles if rotation stopped. The Zetas themselves acknowledged this as they stated that this is the reason Edgar Cayce stated that Virginia Beach would be a safe place, stating that Cayce intended this for the week of rotation stoppage only.

In computing the rise in the seas to 675 feet, more than the melting of Antarctic and Greenland ice is presumed, as this rise has been computed by man to be only 200 feet. Since the water flowing from the pole is cold, and would drop and run along the deep ocean rifts, this would bring those rifts to the freezing point, cold water falling below warm. All land surface will be heated due to the swirling of the core. Under the oceans, this equates to a higher ocean bottom, with the water needing to go someplace, and as the bottom is moving up, the sea level can only go up also. Thus, where this cannot be computed by man, being a missing dynamic in his statistics, this is the explanation for why our 675 foot rise does not compute given the known factors - water volume and increase per degree of heat rise.
ZetaTalk: Rising Seas, written October 5, 2002
After the cataclysms the existing polar ice will melt, while at the same time reforming over the new poles. The melting will occur faster than the reforming, as for ice to form there are more factors at play than for ice to melt. Where new poles take centuries to fully form, existing poles thrust under an equatorial sun melt rapidly. The melting poles will thus raise the sea level, worldwide, by 650 to 700 feet within two years.

ZetaTalk: Melting Ice Caps, written July 15, 1995

Our general guidelines are to be 100 miles inland and 200 feet above sea level at that location. One should not stand on the beach. As we have explained, Cayce was talking about the time of rotation stoppage, when the water pulls from the equator and moves to the poles. Then matters reverse, and the sloshing starts. There will be tidal surges between now and the time of the pole shift which will clue any residents along coastlines that they are not safe.

ZetaTalk: GLP Live Chat, written December 6, 2008

Equatorial Bulge is the term used to explain why the Earth appears fatter around the Equator. This bulge is not due to ocean water pooling there, though centrifugal force would tend to pull water to the Equator, but because the Earth itself, magma and crust, is pulling outward at the Equator. Ocean water has different forces, as water seeks its level and if the poles are, from a spherical sense, lower than the Equator, ocean water would tend to also flow to the poles as this is, whether north or south, downhill. Thus, as the Zetas stated, the 650-700 foot rise in sea level is consistent over the globe, with only a slight pooling of water at the poles during the week of rotation stoppage.

Equatorial Bulge
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Equatorial_bulge
An equatorial bulge is a bulge which a planet may have around its equator, distorting it into an oblate spheroid. The Earth has an equatorial bulge of 42.72 km (26.5 miles) due to its rotation: its diameter measured across the equatorial plane (12756.28 km, 7,927 miles) is 42.72 km more than that measured between the poles (12713.56 km, 7,900 miles). An often-cited result of Earth's equatorial bulge is that the highest point on Earth, measured from the center outwards, is the peak of Mount Chimborazo in Ecuador, rather than Mount Everest. But since the ocean, like the Earth and the atmosphere, bulges, Chimborazo is not as high above sea level as Everest is.
 
How the Ocean W orks: an Introduction to Oceanography
By Mark Denny, page 185
The bulge is in the solid part of the Earth, rather than in the oceans. … the distance from the center of the Earth to any point on the Equator is 21.5 kilometers longer than the distance from the center to either of the poles. … What happens to the oceans on this bulging Earth? Nothing, really. The oceans form a layer of more or less constant thickness over the bulging earth. Centrifugal force still tends to move water toward the equator and gravity still tends to move water toward the poles. In this case, "downhill" can be taken in a literal sense - traveling poleward involves moving down the hill formed by the bulging solid earth. Given the current shape of the earth, stationary water everywhere in the ocean is at equilibrium between centrifugal and gravity acceleration.

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