Written by @rokro11
Here we find an interesting part about our flat and stationary earth. It has to do with coast lines. Coast lines are the perimeter around land masses that meet with the water’s edge. One unique thing about undisturbed water is that it’s always flat and level. Because of that fundamental attribute of water, another interesting thing about coast lines – where water and land masses meet, is that they all share something in common – sea level. All seas, oceans, and the Gulf of Mexico are also at sea level because that’s what sea level means. Sea level is an elevation of 0.
A mountain’s height is measured from sea level. Sea level is constant on our flat and stationary earth and that’s why it’s used as a bench-mark to measure height above, or below, sea level. One way to look at our earth to determine if it’s flat is to look at sea level, or the simple basis of all measurements for all elevations.
We can look at the elevation of a mountain such at Mount Fuji with an elevation of 12,389 feet, or Mount Rainier at 14,410 feet, which means the highest points on these mountains are 12,389 feet and 14,410 feet, respectively, above sea level.
If you want to look at valleys, a valley’s depth is measured off the baseline of sea level too. At an elevation of 180 feet below sea level, Calipatria is the lowest elevation city in California. The Dead Sea – bordering Israel, the West Bank, and Jordan – is a salt lake with an elevation 1,412 feet below sea level and the lowest point on dry land.
HOW FLAT IS OUR FLAT EARTH?
Although mountains, hills, and valleys, are common land features all over our flat earth, they do nothing to prove the curvature of the earth.
Building from my Coordinates Don’t Lie article, and using coordinate points, the distance from the center of our flat earth to the equator is 6,220 miles. From the equator to the edge is another 6,220 miles. Since that accounts for half the distance across the plane, the total of that result would need to be doubled, for a total of 24,880 miles from edge-to-edge of our flat earth.
FLAT EARTH AND COAST LINES
This brings us back to the enormity and vastness of coast lines at sea level. There are randomly scattered land mass coast lines that equate to about 15 times that of the width of our flat earth. This is explained below:
Our flat and stationary earth is 24,880 miles wide. Let’s examine this by reviewing 20 of the largest coast lines; the area where land meets water is at least 367,676 lineal miles long. These coast lines are almost 15 times as long as the flat earth is wide. The coast lines and their length are below:
FLAT EARTH COASTLINE VISUAL
Using our established flat earth map, which shows all the stations, bases, and research facilities around the ice perimeter of our flat earth, I’ve added nearly 367,676 miles of red lines from edge to edge of our flat earth. Those red lines represent the coast lines (sea level of exactly 0) in visual form. Remember, coast lines are where the water meets the land, and where the sea or ocean is flat and level.
COAST LINE AND WATER SUMMARY
Twenty (20) measured coast lines total 367,676 linear miles that are all at sea level. Not only are all these coast lines at sea level, so are the all the bodies of water that make up 72% of the flat earth’s surface. This begs the question: If from edge-to-edge all randomly located coast lines are all flat based on sea level, where is all the earth’s curvature?
There is no curvature of earth. The curvature is a made-up lie about our flat & stationary earth. On a flat and stationary earth, the proof is right in front of our eyes with the evidence of all the coastlines, in addition to 72% of the earth’s surface which contains flat and level water.