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We have warned that the former residents of flooded cities such as New York City and Washington DC will migrate as far as Quebec, due to the crowding that will occur in the Appalachian mountains and New England after the pole shift. Examine a relief map of the eastern half of the US and migration paths pop out. There will be cities in the flooded states surrounding the Appalachian mountains that will have no choice but to cling to these highlands. The flooded Mississippi Valley, all of Florida and the Gulf states bordering Appalachia, up the southern half of the East Coast where tides will drive the residents inland, and even cities in the Midwest situated along the Seaway. Except for those living near the Ozarks, heading to the hills means heading for the mountains.

The stereotype New Englander is polite, and Canada is seen as a relative wilderness, unpopulated. The stereotype for Appalachia is a hillbilly. By the time the pole shift hits, the news will be filled with reports of sloshing tides along the southeast coast and flooding along the Mississippi. Retirees from New York City living in Florida will have returned home, complaining about the alternative. Refugee cities in the highlands of Appalachia will have been in the news, and the noisy and demanding elite will not want to be among them. When they finally crowd into the hills, forced there by the pole shift tides, the direction of migration will already be toward New England, as the southeast will be flooding long before the hour of the pole shift. What will residents of New York City and DC do when faced with the migration crowd? Get ahead of them, flowing through New England and on to points north.

It is not the spiritual orientation alone that will make these crowds unwelcome. New York City and DC have a culture where a loud voice making demands gets attention. This is due to the voice most often belonging to someone of importance, a politician or executive or broker from Wall Street. Those who are not considered important in human society often take on the demeanor as they see, like little children emulating their parents, as such behavior brings attention and gets needs met. So it is not just the Service-to-Self, who have clawed their way into a position of importance and control, but also the undecided who will be loudly making demands. Habits run strong and deep, and usually do not change, if ever, unless all else has failed and failed repeatedly.

ZetaTalk ™ August 27, 2011