I do support the hypothesis of the pole shift from limited reference material e.g.. Hancock, Flemm etc. but one thought occurred to me during a discussion with a paleontologist from the local Royal Tyrrell Museum here in Drumheller, Alberta.
I mentioned in passing the polar shift theory after overhearing his conversation with someone else in our group. What brought about the comment I forget;
But he then went on to say "...did you know that there are some regions on Earth that were at one time Polar Regions that weren't located at either of the poles?"
To which I commented "That's rather strange (though I remember being told this in high school Geology class). Is there any planet in the Solar System that has Ice Caps that are not located in its polar region?" He didn't comment--I don't know the answer to that either.
If the case is that there are no planets with such a phenomena and, as we know, Earth today shows no case of non-polar ice regions other than mountainous ones. Should it be safe to assume that the locations that this eminent doctor was referring to were not an anomaly but in fact located at the poles? If so, then does it not show that even conventional scientific paradigms offer proof of Polar Shift.
Just a thought....
Yours Faithfully Jerry Brett Drumheller, Alberta