日本沈没 – The sinking of Japan 5 years before the March 11 earthquake

April 13, 2011TOKYO -This 2006 Japanese disaster movie may be the future fate of Japan. The similarities between what happens in the movie and what happened after the March 11, 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami (東日本大震災, Higashi Nihon Daishinsai, literally “Eastern Japan Great Earthquake Disaster”) is eerie. The movie synopsis reads: In the aftermath of a major earthquake under Suraga Bay, Misaki (a young girl) and Toshiro (a pilot of a deep sea submarine) are rescued from a ruined city street just as leaking gasoline ignites. Reiko Abe arrives just in time, lowered from a helicopter. Scientists predict that Japan will sink within 40 years, due to subduction of a tectonic plate to the west. However, Dr. Tadokoro, who leads an oceanic scientific team that includes Toshiro, calculates that this will happen far sooner, in only 338.54 days. He presents his findings to Prime Minister Yamamoto who decides to create a new department for impending disaster relief assigning Saoro Takamori to cover the new duties, since of all his ministers she will take it seriously but also bring heart to the process. As further earthquakes, tsunamis, and volcanic eruptions devastate Japan, the government pleads with other countries to take refugees. Yamamoto flies to China to negotiate relocations there, but his plane is destroyed by a volcanic eruption. Saoro fills the resulting vacuum in leadership and decides that Dr. Tadokoros plan to blow holes in the disintegrating tectonic tectonic plate is the best remaining hope to not only save the people, but what remains of the country itself. Ironically it was her career that hastened their divorce 20 years earlier. Misaki becomes orphaned following her mothers death from earthquake injuries, and bonds with Reiko who was similarly rescued from, but orphaned by the Kobe quake. Toshiro is offered a job in England and wants Reiko and Misaki to come with him, but Reiko feels bound to help others and refuses to leave. Fellow submarine pilot Shinji Yuki also turns down Toshiros offer to work with him in England. Drillships place massive explosives deep in the crust, but the detonator is not placed properly and Yuki dies attempting to place it by submarine.   See our report on Japan
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35 Responses to 日本沈没 – The sinking of Japan 5 years before the March 11 earthquake

  1. Maybe interesting to some:

    This movie’s (from 1990) second nightmare sequence. A large nuclear power plant near Mount Fuji has begun to melt down, painting the sky a horrendous red and sending the millions of Japanese citizens desperately fleeing into the ocean. Three adults and two children are left behind on land, but they soon realize that the radiation will kill them anyway.

    This clip, I believe is the latter half of “mount fuji in red”

  2. raven73au says:

    Just watched video 2 (footage in Japan) and Oh my God! The footage of everything moving and swaying, especially that whole building lifting like that near the end! So frightening and obvious the fear these poor people must be feeling. Such a clear insight in to how nothing can defend against the will of the Earth.
    Earthquake announcements constantly….as always praying for the people of Japan that a miracle may yet come their way.
    Do you think Alvin that the rest of the world would take people on refuge status if it keeps getting worse? Today they reported on the news that people are being turned away from shelters if they don’t have a health clearance? Where are they supposed to go???

    • We should resettle them because these earthchanges will eventually make their way around the globe- diminishing available surface land area on the planet with each episodic outbreak. I’m not trying to scare anyone…just follow the signs and see where they’re pointing. Every continent will be affected.

  3. Penny says:

    OMG ITS JAPANS VERSION OF THE MOVIE 2012

  4. Penny says:

    Has anyone seen the korean movie called Tidle Wave ? That also is scary!!

  5. Melissa says:

    All of my life I have dreamed of these times that have come and have seen myself living in harmony with many people on my land. I have nearly sixty organic acres and a 200 yr.old farmhouse with just me and my 4 yr. old grandson caring for the land. I have always felt this to be a safe place. We don’t have much money, but are rich in many ways. I will take people who will care for and love this precious piece of our Earth Mother. How do we set up a refugee bank of homes for the peoples who are being displaced by these Earth changes, wars, famines, sea rising, earthquakes, etc.? I am in upstate NY, USA, but I am Blackfoot Indian and have experienced much racial hatred personally. When I hear of the hate-filled Americans who wish to block others from coming to “their country”, i wonder how this can be accomplished. If we block our hearts to the desperate needs of others, how can we expect that our governments will unblock our borders? Oneh!

    • Paula says:

      You are a wonderful being! This is just the sort of compassion and practicality that will help us make it through this time

      • Melissa says:

        Paula and Mahati, thank you for your kind words, I am blushing! Peace and blessings to you and to Kelly and Alvin, you are soo right! In that first rush of empathy many people/ nations will extend the hand of friendship, yet as the permanency of the situation dawns on the host, it may be very hard to maintain that constant love and compassion. As North American Indians, we have a lot of experience with people dropping in and staying MUCH longer than expected LOL! It takes a long time to unlearn the private property dogma and to realize, as you all do , that the Earth truly does not belong to us but we are only part of the incredible, beautiful life on this planet.
        Another dilemma is not being sure that the place you are inviting refugees to is safe and that we may be taking responsibility for people who have been through so much horror, only to bring them into our own coming changes. I learned long ago that there is no way to prepare physically for the “unexpected”, that’s why we call it that. We can only prepare our hearts and minds filling them with love for all life and recognizing that we came here willingly for this moment in time and enjoy the ride as much as possible!

    • Mahati says:

      @Melissa, you are a great soul. Be blessed.

    • raven73au says:

      It seems those who have sufferred often have the kindest of hearts…beautiful words melissa and so very wise x

      • Melissa says:

        Thank you, Raven, I am touched by your sweet words! Your land, creatures, people has been through so much. I send my love and strength to you and everyone who loves so much and bears the added pain of the knowledge of what’s yet to come!

  6. Kelly says:

    An interesting topic indeed. Government no longer reflects the will of the people in many countries. Even though there may be many people who are willing to welcome refugees into their homes, I am certain the government of most countries will not show a great deal of empathy, beyond words and some amount of aid.

    Japan has a population of over 127 million people. How do you cope with 127 million refugees. No one is set up or equipped to deal with those kinds of numbers. I suspect we would see an initial acceptance of some people and when the enormity of the problem finally hit home, bureaucratic doors would slam shut.

    I hope I am wrong, but nothing I have seen in the last 50+ years would suggest otherwise.

  7. Kelly says:

    That video taken on April 10 2010 where it shows the land moving is sooo terrifying. I want to just go over there and grab people to take them safely to my home. Its so hard to watch whats happening to Japan and also other places. It looks as if the land is breathing. I actually yelled out when I saw it do that in the video. Praying always for people around the world. Christ be with you.

    I am now going to go cry and pray. God Bless

  8. Watcher says:

    You know if Japan looks like they might have to relocate their population I think it might be a good idea to bring them to the U.S. At least as many as we thought we could handle. Our economy is bust. I heard recently that 13 % of houses in America are vacant. The construction industry is almost stopped. If we brought some here, not only would it provide them a good new place to live, but it could help our economy at the same time. These people are very industrious and would make a great addition to probably any country. Just a thought. Even if we didn’t think it would help our economy it would still be the right thing to do for someone that truly needs help.

  9. raven73au says:

    Looking at history it seems that the true humanitarian answer may never happen and that is so sad. Considering other events in the past where the world has observed such unthinkable horrors and then gotten on with our lives. I wonder if perhaps the thought that our own soil, our own people, may one day also suffer incomprehensible horror will sway us to help others in need…an endless debate perhaps. In my heart I already know that the only right choice is to put your hand out to those in need.
    In Australia we all basically live on the coast, and there is huge amounts of land however I am not sure how much of it is inhabitable? It seems that we may also have some serious events heading our way if this keeps up. I live in the west and I remember the horror I felt watching Cyclone Yasi heading inland to QLD. Above us it seems Indonesia is building to something very serious.
    I think perhaps I will take my family and come to your beautiful farm Melissa….it sounds like a special place you have there :)

    • Melissa says:

      If you need to come here the door will be open! We share the same name, Raven as that is my Indian name, only in Blackfoot it is “Omkastoe”. I have put great thought into the logistics of this and how many people this farm could shelter sustainably in the 23 years I have lived here. Just drop a note back if you’re serious!

      • raven73au says:

        Melissa I can only say that you have me in tears….from a very very long distance I feel the honesty in your words and that means more than I can descibe here. Just the thought that you would do this, for mine and so many others, means everything. But don’t worry my friend I shall remember your kindness if ever it is needed and reach out to offer the same in return. It seems that not only by name are we linked, but now also by heart.
        Thank you and blessings and love to you and your Grandchild. My heart is bursting xxx

  10. J says:

    So sad. I saw today a program showing more footage from the disaster and it makes my throat tighten. I agree with you raven73au and I will pray for you in Australia.

    God Bless

    • raven73au says:

      Thank you so much for your kind words J…and I shall pray for us all. As Mara says…trust in love and it shall get us all through these darkest hours.

      • Melissa says:

        Raven, i apologize for not answering your post. I was so touched by your words, my sister, that I did not know what to say. Know this, you have a home in my heart wherever you are and that your beauty shines brightly from Australia to the U.S.! I look forward to the day we will meet!

  11. Mara Baldomino says:

    We are continually sending love and embraces to all that are being affected by the earth changes. At some level many feel that it does not matter where we are on earth the swift changes will affect us one way or another.
    Today I received an E-mail from my sister in Woodland, California she expressed what many throughout the world are feeling…is there really a ‘safe zone’?

    My big sister,

    This is so stressful. It doesn’t matter where you live any more. By all accounts Cayce could be off by hundreds of miles either west or east. This means we should all just spend this year with our fingers crossed and our pantries stocked; should we survive. By the sounds of it, our cell phones will continue to work, so you call me or I’ll call you to check for life continuing.

    Kisses and hugs sister hugs to you my big sis and Godspeed to you all in AZ. I love you all endlessly.

    Anabel

    It brings tears to my eyes that we should be so frighted of such occurrences, all is not by chance, we incarnated for a very specific reason. Raising our vibration at this point in the timeline is very important. We must hold steadfast to our faith in our Creators. We are not alone and we are loved beyond measure.

    All the posters are amazing, beautiful beings, with our compassion and love we can do anything that we desire.
    Trust in Love it will get us through the darkest hours.

    In Love of One.
    Mara

  12. Mara Baldomino says:

    Melissa, blessings and love to you and your grandchild. Your heart is full of love for humanity thank you for showing the way to compassion.

    In love,
    Mara

    • Melissa says:

      Mara, thank you for the gift of your kind words and your love that shines through all of your posts! I pray that you and your sister will take comfort in the knowledge that when you walk in the light of love, as you do, the safest refuge is in your heart and spirit, no matter where you are.
      My love and respect go out to Alvin for this incredible Earth library he is maintaining and so generously and tirelessly sharing, and to all who post here, I can feel your beautiful spirits and it makes my heart sing in these difficult times. It is important to know that we can stretch out our spiritual arms around this beautiful, troubled home that we all live in together and link arms and give that hug that we want to give to all who suffer. We are not alone in this time the spirits of our ancestors join with us and share their love and strength as does the Creator of life. Take heart in knowing that we have all come to this site from points all over this world not be chance but by design!

  13. APAK says:

    Totally off subject. I read news from other websites once in awhile and none, so far, compares to yours. I like your layout and design. It makes reading that much more organized and enjoyable. I’m thankful for your constant dedication, not just with all the information and updates you share with your readers, but with the way you share it. I can’t put it into words, but I’m sure other grateful fans understand what I am trying to express. God bless!

    P.s. I enjoy reading the comments as much as the daily news feed. I’m also thankful for your informative readers. You all have taught me so much in such short time since I came across this website a couple of months ago. It’s true, we learn something new every day. I’m glad it’s a great website such as this one to help along the way.

  14. shane says:

    Wasn’t it edgar casey who once said “japan must go into the sea “ ? If I were them I’d get the hell outa there because the aftershocks are not decresing in magnitude which is weird. The whole planet is changing before our very eyes and only a fool can’t see it.

  15. LazyNomad says:

    It seems like Japan has started to sink already. I have just seen the news about the city of Sanriku in Miyagi Prefecture. Since earthquake occured the city became slightly below sea level and now every full tide covers city streets with water.

  16. charupan says:

    Here is another good observation on Japan.

  17. ghosthorse says:

    And the meek shall inherit the earth….

  18. PETER says:

    Interesting clip,there is many a true word spoken in jest.Edgar Cayce may be right in the coming months or year or two.There are so many aftershocks and tremors in the region which at the moment seem to have no signs of abating.
    If it does crack and crumble (Japan) then God help us all as there would undoutedly be effects all over the Globe surely.
    Regards Pete London UK

  19. Are there locations in the US to live that are safer than others?

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