During the last glacial epoch in the Pleistocene period there were several crustal displacements, one around 75,000 years BP, one in the region of 55,000 years BP, and, of course, the displacement approximately at 13,500 years BP, which signified the end of the Pleistocene period and the beginning of the Holocene era. Each of these were typified by certain environmental events and effects: Paleomagnetism, for example, displays these events in the orientation of ferrite particles solidified in magma on the sea bed where it is released in outpourings from mid-sea ridges as the Earth expanded, or, from volcanic eruptions and lava flows.
The orientation of the ferrite particles indicates a magnetic pole shift from the Yukon area to the Greenland sea between 74,000 – 80,000 years BP, shifting to the Hudson bay area around 55,000 years BP. After the crustal displacement dated at approximately 13,500 years BP it moved to its present position. The magnetic poles denote the attitude and spinning axis of our planet due to molten lava, filled with ferrite particles and flowing at various depths, speeds and patterns in the upper and lower mantles. This also correlates to the position of the Polar Regions due to the obliquity (angle of orientation to the sun) of the Earth. This is allied with other environmental indicators that point to crustal displacements due to a rapid buildup of ice and the advancing ice-sheets disturbing the mass equilibrium over the surface of the Earth, and the resultant effects of inequality of resultant force being applied to the Lithosphere, with the end result being a crustal displacement produced by Shear Force. . .
Other indicators being the tremendous amounts of volcanic activity occurring in and around these dates, typified by the Toba volcanic eruption around 74,000 years BP that covered most of South East Asia and India in a deep layer of ash and volcanic dust. 55,000 years BP, a series of eruptions produced, and left, a dark band in ice cores around our planet, this, being so pronounced, is used as a marker for dating and synchronizing ice cores planet wide. . .
13,500 years BP, the same is true, typified by volcanic eruptions in Japan, Indonesia ,Australia and New Zealand and all occurring at approximately the same time. The 1 kilometer wide Nakamachineshiri crater was formed during a major pumice and scoria eruption about 13,500 years BP. The summit of Akita-Komaga-Take contains two calderas which were formed by explosive eruptions between 11,600 and 13,500 years ago, this volcano is located in northern Honshu. The Okataina volcanic area in New Zealand also the center of many eruptions around 13,500 years BP. Included in this period of increased volcanism would be the billions of tons of ash released in the California region in the La Brea area, where the mega fauna there, were faced with sudden extinction as the ash covered fauna such as the mammoth in situ where they stood. This tremendous upsurge in volcanic activity, reflected in volcanic eruptions and the outpouring of billions of tons of ash into the atmosphere would be a concurrent effect produced by a sudden crustal displacement of the Earth’s Lithosphere.
Climate history is well preserved over the last 25,000 years in sediment samples from Little Lake in the Central Coast Range of Oregon. The pollen which indicates the type of vegetation in that area was preserved in the sediment samples which lay undisturbed for the last 25,000 years. This pollen indicates that temperate taxa were present in the vegetation after 13,500 years BP during a period of climatic amelioration. A reversal of this trend seems to have occurred between 11,000 and 10,500 years BP, when pine, western and mountain hemlock and spruce were slightly more abundant. . . Other facts supporting crustal displacement include the research of Professor George. W. Bain, who realized that the chemical composition of soil is altered by sunlight, for example tropical soil is very different from soil in a cool zone. Studies of early geological periods led him to conclude that in the carboniferous period the equator ran through, or near, the New Siberian Islands. These results were published in 1953.
The Chinese Professor, Ting Ying. H. Ma of the University of Fukien, when studying coral, reached similar conclusions; as ancient coral seas were not in the same position as at present, but changed positions from age to age. . . Sea levels also rose and flooded the Bassian Rise connecting Victoria to Flinders Island and North-Eastern Tasmania between 13,500 years BP and 12,000 years BP, which denotes the onset of sudden melting of the ice in the Polar Regions.
Together these key indicators form a very powerful argument for crustal displacement through the ages. In the scientific community it is currently accepted that the end of the Pleistocene and the beginning of the Holocene is approximately 13,500 years BP. This was presaged by a tremendous up-swell of volcanic activity and a flood that covered mountains, due to a crustal displacement throwing the polar ice caps into warm temperate areas, whereupon the warmer temperatures melted the ice and caused pooling within the great ice walls, leading eventually to the Great Flood, reflected in mythologies and in scripture worldwide, and, the decimation of Earth’s mega fauna as a by-product. . .