The Likely Indian Ocean So. Equatorial Current Crash Sites for MH370


By Herb Wiggins, M.D.; Clinical Neurosciences; Discoverer/Creator of the Comparison Process/CP Theory/Model; 14 Mar. 2014
Copyright © 2019


The problems with the InMarsat data are that the debris on Reunion, Mauritius, & Madegascar were simply TOO close together, to have come from the southeast  Indian Ocean. An intersect point which is likely real, and may have come from the pilot making an interference in the outputs to the Inmarsat, which could account for this obvious process visual Facts. The debris field will necessarily fan out over time. It’s a TD process of diffusion. Thus if too far away from Mauritius, and Reunion and NE Madagascar and Tanzania, then it’d NEVER be seen at all, but would have very greatly spread out and very little if anything would be found on Reunion, Madagascar and Mauritius alone.


Rather if we take the projected lengths of the flight paths, and swing them from the last NW of Sumatra Andaman Sea position of MH370, and move that with a best fit to Where it intersects with the South Equatorial current (SoEqC), then we find a probable drift, flow path which leads using the SoEqC, right to the places where the ONLY provable and possible debris were found.


With a very accurate series of currents maps, we see this very clearly, that the sites on Reunion, Mauritius, the north and south beaches of MadaGascar and the Pemba Isl. in Tanzania, & the S. African area, Are exactly ON and Map the debris sites very well. Even the splitting into N and S branches of the SoEqC as it approaches Madagascar is exactly mapped by this. Thus this comparison process between the highly accurate and detailed SoEqC currents matches very closely what’s seen on the debris maps and the Western Indian Ocean SoEqC currents.


Thus jet MH370 went down just south of the Equator, very likely well south of Ceylon, and crashed and smashed into pieces. The normal flow of the SoEqC current took those pieces to Reunion, Mauritius, the beaches of Madagascar and African coasts where the SoEqC normally flow.


And it can be tested by using very buoyant floating objects with IF transponders, launched in quantities of 100-120 at the probably site in the SoEqC and watching where they end up. So this Model is testable. & from where they end up in the months afterwards, the model can allow adjustments West or eastwards from that probably crash site, to a more exactly estimate where the MH370 crashed into the ocean.


This uses KNOWN data, not estimates, calculations and other Indirect, and dubious due to lots of assumptions, instead. And it’s surprising how exactly the proven and probable debris sites in the Western Indian Ocean Map & correspond very well to  the streams and branches of the SoEqC itself, when detailed maps of same are used.  A bit on the Tanzanian coast, but more on the S. African Coast, apparently. It even shows the split of SoEqC east of Madagascar into North and south branches, and the tight  correspondence of that to the debris there.


Thus the crash of MH370 occurred likely right on the SoEqC and much closer to Mauritius than believed. and this explains both the tight findings, which had the crash been further east, would have been scattered by normal diffusion patterns all over the East African coasts &  north even the Arabian Peninsula and place east, as well.

Comparing the debris sites below

‘To this detailed map shows this clearly. and it’s not likely a coincidence

One thought on “The Likely Indian Ocean So. Equatorial Current Crash Sites for MH370

  1. Hi Herb – I have a specific candidate site that’s a good fit for your SoEqC projections. It was detected directly on the 7th Arc just south of Java by over a dozen hydrophones and seismometers. It appears to be a strong implosion as the plane sank. Please see the links to other drift results that match the location in my 2019 report at:

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