Safe Location video for Alberta and Saskatchewan.


This video is the second of my Canadian series of safe locations for the Provinces of Canada against the Pole-Shift. Although Alberta is (somewhat) similar in it’s topology and geology  to Saskatchewan, they have some contrasting situations for the After-Time, different enough to make it critical to watch both sections regardless of which Province you live in. The video opens with genuine sound-bites of Earth Groan, I explain Earth Groan in the video.
During the recording of the second section on Saskatchewan, I noticed the Athabasca Tar Sands in Alberta near the border, so I commented on the possibility of the tar sands igniting during the Pole-Shift. It was while discussing the possible smoke trail from the burning sands area that I was shown the words: “FIRE” in orange lettering in my spiritual vision. I have edited my original PDF (Facebook LINK TO PDF) of the slide show to indicate the fire that will burn for years in the After-Time: the details are in the Saskatchewan section of the video.
With a total of two areas as an exception (one indicated in the video), Alberta does very well for the Pole-Shift and the After-Time. Of course the other area of concern (the tar sands) is indicated within my Saskatchewan commentary. As far as the best areas to relocation to for the Pole-Shift and the After-Time, that would be Northern Alberta, in fact, if one can set up their survival camp just over the border in the  extreme southern North West Territories, all the better. The fact that the sea is coming to the extremely southern North West Territories is really sweetening-the-pot for Albertans to move this direction. Southern Alberta will become the foothills to the Rockies, although land-locked, could offer a good life too, in it’s own way.
Saskatchewan is has several advantages over Alberta for the After-Time: lower population by 1/4 and the many lakes in the north on the Canadian Shield craton providing good water, although distillation is  recommended for everyone in the After-Time for the first 2 decades against lead from the stratospheric volcanic ash fallout. The many lakes in northern Saskatchewan also will provide natural fire breaks against the highly-likely  forest fires in the After-Time.
The video…..

Reference Links:
Alberta first nation map
Saskatchewan first nations map
Kayak sail website
My slide illustration file: Facebook Dropbox
F
oreland Zone map

 

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