Michael Colunga (5 March 2011)
"RE:  Donna, those Enoch verses"

Hello, John and Doves,
It may be reassuring to realize that the Earth is, among other things, a giant gyroscope.
At the Equator, the Earth spins at just over 1,000 miles per hour.
A lot of force would have to come to bear on the Earth for a very short time in order to cause
any sudden shift of the entire planet, or even just its landmasses.
The magnitude of power likely needed to effect a sudden catastrophe would be akin to what
some scientists believe created the moon from a primordial Earth having been attacked by a
hurtling asteroid.
Since I have not heard, nor seen any evidence in the Scriptures for a second moon around the
Earth, we'll just have to assume that Wormwood is a little [or a lot] smaller than your average
Sweet dreams!
In HaShem,
Mike C.
Rowina (4 March 2011)
"Donna, those Enoch verses"

Donna, thanks for giving us those quotations from the Book of Enoch,
with footnote relating to the book of James.  These verse do seem to
possibly describe a pole shift.

I am puzzled as to what a pole shift entails.  I gather that it means the
removal of magnetic north to magnetic south, and vice versa.  It is
described as happening even now, as the north pole moves, although
gradually.  So it could finish either gradually or suddenly.  But does
it mean the earth turns upside down?  I am entirely unsure of that.

Anyone know?

There would be high winds, also, according to some.  Up to 300
miles an hour, stronger at the equator than in the areas far from the
equator.  It could explain the predicted rearrangement of the seas,
which will have a different configuration than before the shift.  Water
will exist permanently where it didn't recently exist--not just temporarily.
Various maps of possible reconfiguration of continents are startling.
On one map I saw last night, Tucson would still be above water but
not Phoenix.  Part of the reconfiguration would be caused by subsidence,
as high areas collapse.

Most maps show the Rocky Mountains as above water.  Some show most
of the eastern half of the US gone, but other maps show only part of it gone.
The Gulf Coast is gone on all maps I have seen.