Boston is something of a hub for the New England states, with I-95 and I-93 both connecting there, and a large beltway to handle the traffic. Boston will also be
badly inundated during the pole shift, and during the severe wobble that occurs during the Last Weeks. If one assumes the map showing the effect of a 675 foot sea
level rise to be the worst case during the pole shift sloshing of 500-675 feet, then all of the coastal cities should be evacuated prior to the pole shift. The 200-300
foot tides during the severe wobble will chase most of the populace from these cities, in any case. They will rush to the highlands, inland, or cling to the high rise
buildings, making frantic demands on cell phones that do not work, or drifting about on flotsam.
The hour of the pole shift is a complicated affair, with the sequence of events dictated by geography and the shifting globe, as detailed by ourselves as a Scripted Drama. The bounce up that the New England states can anticipate does not occur immediately. Where tearing of the North Atlantic does start as the hour of the pole shift starts, ocean sloshing likewise starts at this time, with up to 600 foot tides sloshing back and forth. Tearing of the Atlantic happens in stages, with the possibility of tsunami from water rushing into the void always present along all Atlantic shores, so one should not assume the water level will automatically drop merely because the Atlantic is widening. The Seaway will not rip open until the latter half of the hour, at which point the bounce up of 450 feet can be expected.
Thus our advice is to be within the guidelines of 100 miles inland and 200 feet high for the pole shift itself, and to not return to the shores for days after the pole shift to allow the ocean sloshing time to settle down. The coastlines will be higher, until the melting ice caps and swelling ocean bottoms raise the sea level in New England by 225 feet or more. Homes that have been ruined by the pole shift tides may be habitable, if not collapsed by the magnitude 9 quakes. But habitation in cities along the crowded coast will be risky due to sewage in the drinking water, and acute starvation. Migration to less populated lands such as Greenland or Quebec by boats large enough not to be swamped by the roiling ocean should be considered.
ZetaTalk September 3, 2011