During the summer months, Tibet warms up like a hot brick, drawing in moisture from the Indian Ocean, and that explains why India is the wettest nation on Earth.
In this alternate scenario, Tibet is still there, only taller. (The tallest peak of the alternate Himalayas is 33,500 feet above sea level.) However, there are two other fictional plateaus to consider.
The Aden Bahçesi mountain range in Africa is 21,810 feet above sea level at the highest and the result of a collision between Lemuria (east of the brown line) and mainland Africa that has been ongoing for 45 million years. East of the brown line is plateau.
This second brown line is the alternate Alps, the point where the Balkan Peninsula has been colliding with mainland Europe for 30 million years. The tallest is 18,510 feet above sea level and still rising. North of the brown line is plateau.
With these two fictional plateau situated very close to a lot of moisture, would I expect them to behave exactly like Tibet does?