Buenos Aires is blessed, today, with an ideal location along a rich seacoast at the mouth of a river, surrounded by rich farmland and with a backdrop of mountains only a day's drive away. Much of this will remain the same after the shift, with the climate remaining much the same too. Why, then, would Buenos Aires not be an ideal location to ride out the shift and for the Aftertime? Rising and erratic waters will wash the coastline, well before the shift. When the rotation stops, water will drift to the poles from the equator, and during the shift itself, we predict that new land, in fact a new continent, will rise between the lower part of South America and Africa, just north of Antarctica. This will displace a large amount of water that will rush up the shorelines in a direct path from this new continent's rise. Those along the coast or in ravines where tidal bore will occur will find this flood tide immense, as it will wash into the foothills of the mountains, crashing and surging. Those who would survive should retreat into the mountain, well into them, until the ocean tides are regular and not erratic, a period of several days after the shift. Buenos Aires will likewise suffer when the existing poles melt, within two years of the shift, rising the sea level some 650-700 feet. This will inundate many areas around Buenos Aires, as well as many residences, forcing survivors to crowd into already crowded and starving situations. Tempers will flare, resulting in ugly confrontations, with few surviving.
In that the S American Plate reaches to the center of the Atlantic, the rolling of the S American Plate will seem to have scant impact on those coastlines facing the Atlantic. There will be irregular tides, and certainly earthquakes, but beyond a slight spreading of the Rio Parana river mouth at Buenos Aires, which is ripping apart where the river empties into the Atlantic, there will be little impact.
ZetaTalk October, 2010
Note S American Roll commentary.