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Prediction Dream Gondwana will shift when Earth’s Axis Pole Shifts Indian and Southern Oceans Rise Australia and Japan Sinks

March 25, 2012

The Deccan Traps shown as dark purple spot on the geologic map of India 800px-World_geologic_provinces

If these ancient volcanoes start erupting when earth’s axis does it’s pole shift then this dream has a chance of coming true…

The African plate, shown in pinkish-orange map 800px-Plates_tect2_en.svg

platesAndVolcanoes pacific ocean

Prediction Dream Gondwana will shift when Earth’s Axis Pole Shifts Indian and Southern Oceans Rise Australia and Japan Sinks

Two islands at Tasmania sunk Indian Ocean west of australian city of perth ancient supercontinent of Gondwana 111117-SunkenIslandPhoto-hmed-1005a.grid-6x2

photo source:

Around 315 am edt Sunday March 25 2012 I had a disturbing dream. I saw that a land mass that was below the island of Australia shifting as the Earth’s Axis did a pole shift. The land mass sank in one section and rose up in another causing the Ocean levels to rise around 300 ft. Australia was sinking into the Ocean very quickly. The people and the animals perished because there was no warning for them.

Then I saw the waters rush around other islands like Barbados and Japan and they began to sink as well without warning…

I got up to google this land mass to see if it exists and it does.

It’s from the ancient super continent called Gondwana which broke off from India and Africa millions of years ago. One of the islands is thought to be the City of Atlantis that broke apart during this time.


In paleogeography, Gondwana ( /ɡɒndˈwɑːnə/),[1][2] originally Gondwanaland, was the southernmost of two supercontinents (the other being Laurasia) that later became parts of the Pangaea supercontinent. It existed from approximately 510 to 180 million years ago (Mya). Gondwana is believed to have sutured between ca. 570 and 510 Mya, thus joining East Gondwana to West Gondwana.[3] It separated from Laurasia 200-180 Mya (the mid Mesozoic era) during the breakup of Pangaea, drifting further south after the split.[4]

Gondwana included most of the landmasses in today’s Southern Hemisphere, including Antarctica, South America, Africa, Madagascar and the Australian continent, as well as the Arabian Peninsula and the Indian subcontinent, which have now moved entirely into the Northern Hemisphere…

source quote from wiki

250px-Laurasia-Gondwana.svg map 200 million years ago

global paleogeographic reconstruction of the Earth during the Late Triassic, approximately 220 Mya, showing Gondwana breaking away from Laurasial

250px-Positions_of_ancient_continents,_550_million_years_ago final stages of assembly of Gondwana 550 Mya


The Cretaceous–Paleogene extinction event, informally referred to as the Cretaceous–Tertiary extinction event, occurred approximately 65.5 million years ago (Ma) at the end of the Maastrichtian age of the Cretaceous period. It was a large-scale mass extinction of animal and plant species in a geologically short period of time. Widely known as the K–T extinction event,

why it happened


Scientists hypothesize that the K–T extinctions were caused by one or more catastrophic events, including at least one asteroid impact (especially the one which created the Chicxulub crater[8]) or increased volcanic activity. Several impact craters and massive volcanic activity, such as that in the Deccan Traps, have been dated to the approximate time of the extinction event. These events would have released massive amounts of dust and ash into the atmosphere, reducing surface sunlight, hindering photosynthesis, and severely disrupting Earth’s biosphere. Many researchers believe the extinction was more gradual, resulting from the sea level and climate changes already occurring during the late Cretaceous, and aggravated by impact events or increased volcanic activity.[7]

source of quotes from wiki:

my thoughts

an axis shift would cause these ancient volcanoes to erupt so if they do…

then you can probably expect this might happen…


The Deccan Traps are a large igneous province located on the Deccan Plateau of west-central India (between 17°–24°N, 73°–74°E) and one of the largest volcanic features on Earth.

The Deccan Traps formed between 60 and 68 million years ago,[2] at the end of the Cretaceous period. The bulk of the volcanic eruption occurred at the Western Ghats (near Mumbai) some 65 million years ago. This series of eruptions may have lasted less than 30,000 years in total.[3]

The volcanoes that will trigger this event.


The Réunion hotspot is a volcanic hotspot which currently lies under the Island of Réunion in the Indian Ocean. The Chagos-Laccadive Ridge and the southern part of the Mascarene Plateau are volcanic traces of the Réunion hotspot.[1]

The hotspot is believed to have been active for over 65 million years. A huge eruption of this hotspot 65 million years ago is thought to have laid down the Deccan Traps, a vast bed of basalt lava that covers part of central India, and opened a rift which separated India from the Seychelles Plateau. The Deccan Traps eruption coincided with the extinction of the dinosaurs, and there is considerable speculation that the two events were related. As the Indian plate drifted north, the hotspot continued to punch through the plate, creating a string of volcanic islands and undersea plateaus. The Laccadive Islands, the Maldives, and the Chagos Archipelago are atolls resting on former volcanoes created 60-45 million years ago that subsequently submerged below sea level. About 45 million years ago the mid-ocean rift crossed over the hotspot, and the hotspot passed under the African Plate.

The hotspot appears to have been relatively quiet from 45-10 million years ago, when activity resumed, creating the Mascarene Islands, which include Mauritius, Réunion, and Rodrigues. Mauritius and Rodrigues Ridge were created 8-10 million years ago, and Rodrigues and Réunion Islands in the last two million years. Piton de la Fournaise, a shield volcano on the southeastern corner of Réunion, is one of the most active volcanoes in the world, erupting last on 9 December 2010.[2]

AfricanPlateSmColLabels map


Rift valley lakes tend to be extremely deep and Lake Tanganyika, at 4000 feet, is the second deepest lake in the world.



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