But the death isn’t the only negative prediction for the royal family with Linda saying that Meghan Markle could see more of her ventures fail and her home life impacted due to her “karma” – something that Linda says husband Prince Harry, doesn’t have to worry about.
“This isn’t going to be very nice to say, but I feel like Meghan has quite a bit of karma to sort out before she actually moves forward. Harry has no problems, his karma is fine because he’s given back a lot in his life, Meghan hasn’t.
“So unfortunately, some of her decisions and some of the things that she does will fail and that’s because of her past karma, but that won’t affect Harry. I think it will also impact their home life.”
But it isn’t all doom and gloom for Harry and Meghan as Linda says that what the public sees of their tethered relationship with the monarchy isn’t the truth. In fact, she believes full well that their English relatives are wishing them all the best, and as the Covid-crisis starts to wind down, the Cambridge’s and the Sussex’s will meet somewhere for a holiday get together – likely Canada, according to Linda.
Mother nature is going to be fickle and ferocious this year according to Linda, who says she can see natural disasters on the horizon. Linda feels earthquakes and volcanoes stronger than anything else with her prediction being that the tectonic plates between Australia’s east coast and New Zealand will shift causing earthquakes in the water.
“You look at it like this, everyone was fearful because of the pandemic which raises fear around the world, and when that vibration is raised around the world, it raises events that are quite fearful. I’ve been watching the coast of America for a long time because I’ve been feeling like they’re going to have some serious earthquakes.
“I feel like maybe more activity in the Ring of Fire [the area in the basin of the Pacific Ocean]. I think that there will be more volcanoes and more earthquakes in the southern rim, but I just feel like between Australia and New Zealand is going to be a little bit more active as well.”
Business and politics
When it comes to politics, Linda predicts radical reform is in store with the Federal Government switching leaders to someone from within the same party in 2021. And she predicts this big change will come after a “rogue” person steps out to reveal something important to the public.
“I really also feel like around April next year there’s going to be like a rogue person that spills the beans. I think someone’s going to come out and go rogue, tell the public a lot more about what we didn’t know.”
On Australia’s current government she adds: “What they did and how they’ve been is no longer suffice. People are just more aware now. Everyone feels like there’s something bigger than us. I think that sparked off the curiosity of people not just believing what’s on the news but researching things and finding out the truth. Whoever comes out and blows the whistle is going to shock a lot of people. I think that it starts off as national but it will then involve international people.”
And when it comes to business, Linda predicts something to go wrong with Telstra adding that it will end up being very publicly embarrassing for the business. She also says lots of companies will end up consolidating in the coming months.
“There’s a lot of companies I think that will consolidate next year, a lot of big companies. The companies that are going to do well next year are gold, minerals, agriculture and technology and I think the companies that are going to consolidate are like textile companies and car companies and things like that.”
Linda is adamant that a lot will change not only with general day-to-day life post-Covid, but also in the world of retirees. For everyday life, she predicts family home life and ethics will change with people reverting back to their old-fashioned values.
She sees Australians heading back to their roots by growing their own food, feeding their neighbours, taking care of their family, sitting down to talk with one another and playing cards and games together.
However, she says that after being put in the virus’s high-risk group and being subjected to isolation, older people will be scared of going back into normal life and that it will be more important than ever for people to check in on their neighbours.
“I think they won’t want to do the routine things that they were doing because they’ve found that when that’s taken away they’ve got that empty feeling,” she says. “It’s made them a bit fearful of being reliant on something. Because they’re really lost. They’re going to be very fearful to even return to their hobbies. There’s going to be a big shift in a lot of their lives.”
So with all that in mind, her final advice for older Australians is this: “Seize the day. If you want to do something, do it and buggar the consequences.”