On the waters edge, St. Petersburg, Russia, will find itself subject to a series of disasters during the pole shift. First, there will be high tides during the shift, as though they are at the end of a long bay, this is where the water sloshing in will find itself seeking an outlet, and will run inland through the city and pool in low lying areas, unable to drain. When the shift has passed, St. Petersburg will find itself inundated by the rising seas, the residents running repeatedly toward the highlands of Finland and Scandinavia, to escape the inundation. Residents of St. Petersburg hoping to survive should make plans, ahead of time, to move to high ground, relocating days ahead of the shift so they are not in reaction mode, but pro-active. They carry with them the soul of Russia, the brains, the insights of the Russian people, not a thing to be lost during the coming changes, when courage and insight will be needed in the communities of survivors.
How high will the European tsunami be when it works its way up the Baltic Sea and thence through the Gulf of Finland to St. Petersburg? St. Petersburg should not be complacent as it lies on lowland, and though the force of the tsunami will be greatly dissipated, the wash of water at St. Petersburg will be greater than any tides yet experienced. What does dissipation of a 100 foot tall wall of water mean? It means dropping, steadily, in height, to 50 foot, then 20 foot, then 10 foot, etc. Any city on the water can expect an impact. The greater threat to beautiful St. Petersburg and the surrounding lowlands is the pole shift itself, which in any case cannot be avoided. Europe is being stretched, as the northern Atlantic widens and the African Plate drops. There have been many stretch zone accidents through eastern Europe and the Black Sea, where areas around rivers give way. This will only increase as plate movements during the 7 of 10 progress, and will become an almost continuous worry thereafter. We have stated that all dams will break during the pole shift, if not well beforehand. Lake Ladoga, which lies just east of St. Petersburg on the Neva River will be inundated with the tide during the 7 of 10 European tsunami, carrying the impact of the tsunami well inland for this region.
ZetaTalk July 23, 2011