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I would definitely not bet on any geothermal heat source before or after the pole shift. Geothermal areas means you're in a geological unstable area where the earth's crust is thinner than normal, probably on a rift between two tectonic plates like Iceland between America and Eurasia. While volcano eruptions are neat to watch on TV, I don't think it will be wise to be anywhere near when they blow.

This week on Iceland my 3 youngest daughters have been bathing in a pre-heated creek; seen hot springs; geysers (one active, one no longer active); boiling mud; red, yellow, blue and green soil and rocks; a 20 meters wide canyon in the rocks created by an earthquake long ago; and swimming in the residue water from a geothermal power plant in the Blue Lagoon. On the top of the volcano in the Westman Island Heimey that erupted in 1973, it is still boiling hot. A geothermal area is a fascinating place to visit, but no place for pole shift survival!

Offered by Jan.

We have a Hot springs about 50 miles or so from us. It's a tourist trap. This hot springs is a result of a "monolith". Just like a monolithic dome would look , huge and buried under ground. It's a hot spot. A remnant of an old "bubble" so to speak. They will not be happy campers during the pole shift. In fact, they will not be camping at all.

Offered by Clipper.