Animal Behavior, Methane Poisoning, Dead or Alive and on the move (+ interactive map)

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When Planet X entered the inner Solar System in late 2002 - early 2003, it was not just the Earth that reacted, as it did with an increase in earthquakes, volcanism and extreme weather, the animal life on Earth also started showing signs of the approaching monster.

The most noticeable symptoms were:

  • Crazy Animal Behaviour:  Reports of bizarre behaviour including animal attacks from normally passive creatures and spiders spinning webs over whole fields.
  • Confused Animals:  Whales and dolphins stranding themselves on beaches in droves or getting lost upstream in coastal rivers.
  • Large fish and bird kills:  Flocks of birds falling dead from the sky and shoals of fish dying and floating to the surface of lakes, rivers and washing up along coastlines.

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Crazy Animal Behaviour

Reports of crazy animal behaviour have included sheep that charged a farmer’s wife off a cliff, deer attacking a car and rabbits biting pedestrians.  Spiders have spun webs over whole fields and caterpillar larvae have covered whole trees in silk.

As usual, the Zetas explain the true causes:

http://www.zetatalk.com/transfor/t154.htm (Jan 11th 2003)

Animal behavior also has been noted as almost crazed, where animals normally passive and seeking to avoid confrontation will attack with provocation, or fly in the wrong direction during migration. This is due to signals the animals or insects get from the core of the Earth, signals not known to man, but nonetheless there.  [……]  Spiders weaving webs to an extreme so that acres are covered under webs, get noted, but the base behavior is normal for a spider.  EOZT

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Confused Animals

Other erratic behaviour among animals included a seeming loss of direction with whales and dolphins swimming inland and stranding themselves on beaches.

Unreliable Compasses  (March 28th, 2009)

The compass is unreliable for the past few years, and lately has gotten very extreme in its variance. Many animals and insects have a biological compass, recording during migrations where that compass laid, and when taking a return trip relying on the recording to guide them back. If the Earth's N Pole swings away from the press of Planet X, which is increasingly pointing its N Pole at the Earth, then these animals are not given correct clues and aim for land or up a river. Sad to say, this will only get worse as the last weeks and the pole shift loom on the horizon.   EOZT

Are due to the Magnetic Clash   (July 1st, 2006)

The compass anomaly, swinging to the East, is indicative of the Earth adjusting to the approach of Planet X and the clash of their magnetic fields. The change is indicative of a clash in magnetic fields as Planet X comes ever closer to the Earth, their fields touching. It is the combined field that Earth must adjust to, and continue to adjust to, not the exact position of the N Pole of Planet X within these fields, and the Sun's magnetic field enters into the equation too. This dramatic change, noted by a conscientious tracker, checking dual compasses daily for years, indicates that the Earth is trying to align side-by-side with Planet X, bringing its magnetic N Pole to point toward the Sun, as Planet X is currently doing in the main. These adjustments are temporary, and change about, as magnets can make dramatic and swift changes in their alignment with each other. Put a number of small magnets on a glass, with iron ore dust, and move a large magnet about under them, and watch the jerking about they do. Are we saying the Earth's magnetic field is going to get more erratic in the future, dramatically so? There is no question that this will be one of the signs that will come, yet another not covered by the Global Warming excuse.   EOZT

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Large fish and bird kills

Hundreds, if not thousands, of these events have taken place with the frequency increasing year on year.  Poignant examples include the 20 tonnes of dead herring which washed ashore in Norway and 1200 pelicans found on a beach in Peru.

Earth Farts  (January 9th, 2007)

We have explained, in great detail, that the stretch zone does not register great quakes when rock layers pull apart and sink, as this is a silent Earth change. Nancy has carefully documented breaking water and gas mains, derailing trains, dislocating bridge abutments, mining accidents, and outbreaks of factory explosions, showing that these have occurred in rashes on occasion, when the rock layers pulled apart. [……]  In September-October of 2005, a smell of rotten eggs was sensed from LA to Thunder Bay on Lake Superior to the New England states and throughout the South-Eastern US. We explained at that time that this was due to rock layers being pulled apart, releasing gas from moldering vegetation trapped during prior pole shifts, when rock layers were jerked about, trapping vegetation. We explained in March of 2002 that black water off the coast of Florida was caused by this phenomena. Do these fumes cause people to sicken, and birds to die? Mining operations of old had what they called the canary in a birdcage, to warn the miners of methane gas leaks. Birds are very sensitive to these fumes, and die, and this is indeed what happened in Austin, TX. Were it not for the explosions associated with gas leaks, it would be common knowledge that gas leaks sicken, as the body was not structured to breathe such air for long.   EOZT

 

Zetatalk Explanation  (January 8th, 2011)

Dead fish and birds falling from the sky are being reported worldwide, suddenly. This is not a local affair, obviously. Dead birds have been reported in Sweden and N America, and dead fish in N America, Brazil, and New Zealand. Methane is known to cause bird dead, and as methane rises when released during Earth shifting, will float upward through the flocks of birds above. But can this be the cause of dead fish? If birds are more sensitive than humans to methane release, fish are likewise sensitive to changes in the water, as anyone with an aquarium will attest. Those schools of fish caught in rising methane bubbles during sifting of rock layers beneath them will inevitably be affected. Fish cannot, for instance, hold their breath until the emergency passes! Nor do birds have such a mechanism.   EOZT

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Tags: animals, birds, dead, fish, methane

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Comment by SongStar101 on Monday

Hundreds of Dead Birds in North Iceland

http://icelandreview.com/news/2015/01/25/hundreds-dead-birds-north-...

Hundreds of dead guillemots were recently found by farmer Gunnar Óli Hákonarson at Sandur in Aðaldalur, North Iceland. The birds, which were found on a beach east of the mouth of Skjálfandafljót river, are believed to have died from starvation due to bad weather in December. Foxes and ravens have been scavenging on the bird carcasses.

Böðvar Þórisson at the Natural Institute of the West Fjords told mbl.is this week that a large number of seabirds were found dead in Ísafjörður earlier this month. An increase in seagulls, which are more aggressive in their feeding habits, may be to blame, he said. 

According to Róbert Á. Stefánsson at the Natural Institute of West Iceland, even seagulls have been hungry this winter.

Comment by SongStar101 on Monday

Dead whale washed ashore at Fairy Meadow,AU

http://www.illawarramercury.com.au/story/2838628/dead-whale-washed-...

A FIVE metre long whale carcass has been found washed ashore between Fairy Meadow and Towradgi beaches this morning.

The female adult pilot whale died at sea from natural causes according to the Organisation for the Rescue and Research of Cetaceans in Australia (ORRCA). 

‘‘The whale was showing clear signs of illness, it was underweight and excessive lice was found in its mouth,’’ said ORRCA spokeswoman Shona Lorigan.

ORRCA members reported the whale's condition to the National Parks and Wildlife Service before working with Wollongong City Council to remove the body. 

While there have been numerous recent reports of deceased marine life found ashore on the South Coast, there was nothing unusual about the beached carcass, according to ORRCA.

‘‘It’s actually quite common for whales to die of natural causes such as disease at sea and to be washed ashore,’’ Ms Lorigan said.

‘‘It’s important for people to let us know in these cases so we can get members down there and get information quickly through to the National Parks service.’’

The carcass is in the process of being buried.

Comment by Poli on Saturday

A 300-toothed frilled shark (about 6 feet in length), with a face fitting of a sea monster, was caught off the waters of Victoria, Australia, last month.
The frilled shark is often termed a 'living fossil', being one of two remaining species of an ancient family dating back 80 million years.
Rarely sighted by humans, the shark is truly a creature of the deep - it has been caught as deep as 1,570m but is uncommon below 1,200m. This specimen, however, was caught at 700m.
http://www.usatoday.com/story/news/nation-now/2015/01/21/frilled-sh...
http://www.skynews.com.au/news/offbeat/2015/01/21/aussie-trawler-ca...

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on Friday

http://www.pressofatlanticcity.com/news/about-fish-die-outside-lace...

About 4,500 fish die outside Lacey power plant

Posted: Thursday, January 22, 2015 6:07 pm

About 4,500 bunker fish have died this week in a small pool of water outside the Oyster Creek Power Plant in Lacey, a spokesman from the state Department of Environmental Protection said Thursday.

For unknown reasons, a few hundred thousand bunker fish left the Barnegat Bay and swam up a channel to the nuclear power plant. The water there is warm — which is why the fish are staying — but the pool is too small for all of them. Larry Ragonese, press director for the DEP, said there is too much oxygen and nitrogen in the water, resulting in a few hundred of the fish dying each day.

Ragonese said the nuclear plant is operating properly and the Nuclear Regulatory Commission is aware of the situation.

Exelon Generation, which owns and operates the Oyster Creek Power Plant, said in a statement that it was working closely with the DEP and an independent fish pathologist to better understand what caused the death of the fish.

“There is no indication that this environmental anomaly is the result of plant operations,” the statement said.

Ragonese said there is not much the DEP can do about moving the fish out of the pool of water. Normally the fish would leave on their own, but Ragonese speculated they are comfortable in the warm water, even if it’s bad for their health.

“What we have is a strange seasonal anomaly,” Ragonese said. “There’s no rhyme or reason to it.”

Ragonese described the canal to the plant as a “one-way street” and said turning the fish around may be difficult because the water outside the pool is colder.

There is no way of knowing what moved the fish toward the plant. Ragonese said bunker fish swim in huge schools and tend to be skittish, so it’s possible a predator may have scared the fish and diverted them toward the plant.

Comment by SongStar101 on Friday

Whale carcass washes up underneath busy Seattle,WA ferry dock

http://news.yahoo.com/whale-carcass-washes-underneath-busy-seattle-...

SEATTLE (Reuters) - A dead gray whale floated underneath a busy commuter ferry terminal in downtown Seattle, sending a putrid odor onto the dock on Thursday and diverting some passenger ferries to another slip before it was moved to a nearby pier, an official said.

Transportation officials had wanted to move the carcass away from the ferry terminal before the busy evening rush hour.

"It's the smell," said Susan Harris, a spokeswoman with Washington State Ferries. "More than anything, it's upsetting for people to see."

Scientists from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) would soon move the body again to a more remote pier to perform a necropsy and determine cause of death, she said.

The whale's body, discovered late on Wednesday, was estimated at between 25 and 35 feet (7.6 and 10.6 meters) long and apparently drifted in from open waters, lodging under the busy Colman Dock in Seattle.

There has been no impact on ferry service, used by thousands of commuters each day to reach jobs in Seattle.

The gray whale gets its name from its mottled gray skin, according to local whale research group, the Orca Network.

The whales live in the Pacific Ocean, traveling from Baja to the Pacific Northwest, and generally arrive in the Washington state area in late winter or early spring, the group said.

The population is protected under the U.S. Marine Mammal Protection Act, and because of their migration pattern along the busy West Coast, gray whales are vulnerable to collisions with boats, entanglement in fishing gear and pollution, NOAA said.

Gray whales were removed from the U.S. List of Endangered and Threatened Wildlife in 1994 after it was determined their once dwindling population had recovered to near its original size, NOAA said.

Comment by SongStar101 on January 20, 2015 at 6:57am

Another whale washes ashore on Broulee beach

http://www.batemansbaypost.com.au/story/2825214/another-whale-washe...

TWO Eurobodalla beaches were closed for 24 hours over the weekend after a Humpback whale washed onto the shores of south Broulee Beach.

The dead whale was first spotted 300 metres out to see off North Head Beach, forcing lifeguards to close to beach for swimmers safety.

Around mid-day on Saturday the whale was found washed ashore on South Broulee Beach, which was then also closed.

Police attended the scene and taped off a 100-metre exclusion zone around the whale to keep onlookers away. 

The whale looked as though it may have been dead for some time and had large chunks missing from its body.

A council spokeswoman said it was not the same whale that was towed out to sea by a fisherman after it washed onto the rocks at South Broulee Beach on January 7.

The spokeswoman said council staff buried the dead whale carcass on Saturday afternoon.

“Council staff buried the carcass in the dunes well away from Broulee Surf Club,” she said.

“The hole was dug with an excavator and the carcass was secured with chains and pulled up from the beach.”

It took the council staff six hours to move and bury the dead whale.

"It (burying the whale) was complete by 10pm," the spokeswoman said. 

Both beaches were reopened on Sunday.

This is the third dead whale to be found on Eurbodalla beaches this summer.

Comment by SongStar101 on January 19, 2015 at 8:02am

314 turtles wash ashore dead on Chennai beaches in 20 days, India

http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/city/chennai/314-turtles-wash-as...

CHENNAI: The nesting season for Olive Ridley turtles is barely 20 days old and already 314 turtles have washed ashore dead on the city's beaches. Conservationists say the turtles die after getting stuck in trawlers' fishing nets.

On Saturday morning, 60 turtles were found dead on the stretch between Neelankarai beach and Alamparai village in Kancheepuram district, according to Tree Foundation that patrols the stretch every year during the nesting season. "The numbers are alarmingly high this year and we are just into the second week of the season that will continue till March-end," said Tree Foundation founder-chairperson Supraja Dharini. Tree Foundation volunteers buried the dead turtles near the shore later in the night.

Members and volunteers of the Students' Sea Turtle Conservation Network (SSTCN), a group that patrols the coastline from Neelankarai to Napier's Bridge, including Marina and Elliot's beaches, reported 70 dead turtles were washed ashore. SSTCN coordinator V Arun said, "Considering that only 5-6% of the dead turtles are washed ashore, the real death toll could be many times higher."

According to turtle conservation groups, most of the deaths are caused due to the failure in implementing the Tamil Nadu Marine Fishing Regulation Act, 1983, which prohibits fishing trawlers from operating within 5 km of the shore.

"Female turtles on their way to the shore to lay eggs are trapped in fishing nets of mechanised boats, gill nets or ray fishing nets. Most fishermen who find dead turtles in their nets throw them back into the sea," said Dharini.

On Pattipulam beach, between Mamallapuram and Nemmeli, more than 20 dead turtles were found. Kodandapani, who found the carcasses, alerted the local turtle conservationist group.

"Most of the bodies were bloated. Eggs were falling out of a dead female turtle that had died after making it to the shore. I spotted dead turtles every 50 feet," said Kodandapani.

The state fisheries department now plans to conduct demonstrations of the Turtle Excluder Device (TED). "When fitted in fishing nets, it can facilitate escape of a captured turtle. Fishermen will be educated on using the device," said an official.

Turtles that need to breathe fresh air every 45 minutes die when trapped underwater in fishing nets.

The department, along with Tree Foundation, held a demonstration for Kasimedu fishermen on January 13, and another two-day session is planned on January 20 and 21.

On January 13, the fishermen agreed to not fish within 5 km of the shore and also promised to stay away from estuaries that teem with turtles during the season.

Comment by SongStar101 on January 19, 2015 at 7:55am

14 whales and 16 turtles found dead in Baja California Sur

http://www.eluniversal.com.mx/in-english/2015/14-whales-and-16-turt...

14 gray whales and 16 sea turtles were found dead in the Baja California Sur coast, according to the Federal Attorney's Office for Environmental Protection (Profepa). 

The finding of the specimens was detected during a surveillance round carried out by Profepa inspectors on the Ojo de Liebre lagoon, in the municipality of Mulegé, Baja California Sur.

According to specialists, the death of cetaceans could be due to natural causes, as this is a breeding area for the mammals, so it is common the whale calves get lost or are abandoned by the mother, so they do not receive adequate nutrition and die.

Cetaceans found were in an advanced state of decomposition, however no rips or injury caused by ships or entanglements were found.
 
According to Profepa inspectors, another cause of death could be hypothermia, derived from the low temperatures due to cold fronts in recent days.
Comment by KM on January 17, 2015 at 3:10am

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2914141/There-s-jellyfishy-...

There's something jellyfishy going on: Thousands of Blue Blubbers spectacularly invade the Gold Coast waters

  • A giant swarm of blue jellyfish has invaded Queensland's Gold Coast
  • The blue mass extended 50 metres in circumference
  • The stunning phenomena was captured by a local lifesaver
  • Reports of the jellyfish have been flooding in since Christmas
  • Local media warned swimmers to avoid ' tales' to treat stings
  • The school of jellyfish has now spread out over several beaches  

A giant swarm of blue jellyfish has invaded the pristine waters of the Gold Coast, forming a spectacular display as the mass of creatures congregated in Queensland's iconic Surfer's Paradise.

Spotted just off Narrowneck, near the northern end of Surfer's Paradise beach, the school of jellyfish extended for 50 metres in circumference.

Photographer and lifesaver Grahame Long captured footage of the blue jellyfish as he patrolled the beach, about 400 metres offshore.

A giant swarm of blue jellyfish has invaded the pristine waters of the Gold Coast

“I’ve seen plenty of jellyfish around before but this was certainly the thickest I’ve ever seen, Mr Long told The Gold Coast Bulletin.

 'They were congregated in one area.' 

Local residents have reported sightings of the jellyfish for several weeks, after the swarm blew in just after Christmas.

One Twitter user labelled it a 'jellyfish explosion', while others found the idea of the swarm either 'terrifying' or 'incredible'.

Local residents have reported sightings of the jellyfish for several weeks

Local residents have reported sightings of the jellyfish for several weeks

source




Comment by SongStar101 on January 8, 2015 at 11:58am

Spate of beaked whale deaths puzzle Scots experts

http://www.scotsman.com/news/environment/spate-of-beaked-whale-deat...

A SPATE of deaths of the world’s deepest-diving mammal around the west coast of Scotland has left marine experts baffled.

Scientists at the Hebridean Whale and Dolphin Trust (HWDT) and Scottish Marine Animal Stranding Scheme (SMASS) say an unusually large number of Cuvier’s beaked whales have been found dead over the past couple of weeks.

The species, also known as the goose-beaked whale, is rarely seen due to its hunting grounds being around 80 miles offshore, but five carcasses were found washed up on Scottish shores in December.

This amounts to a five-fold increase in the number of annual strandings reported for the species in each of the previous three years.

Last month’s “weather bomb”, an unidentified disease or even interference from sonar operations at sea have all been considered as potential causes, but scientists say evidence is conflicting since only a single species appears to have been affected. The badly decomposed state of the corpses has meant post-mortem examinations have also failed to provide any pointers.

“There are no obvious clues as to what is causing such a sudden increase in strandings of this species,” said Dr Conor Ryan, sightings and strandings officer for HWDT.

“While the very intense storms of mid-December may be partly to blame, this does not explain why we are finding just one deep-diving species in such high numbers.”

There was a similar unexplained spike in strandings during 2008, although there was a mix of deep-diving species among the 57 fatalities.

SMASS director Dr Andrew Brownlow said: “We don’t receive many reports of them and to receive so many over the western seaboard is unusual.

“First of all, do these have a single origin? Is there something that has happened at a single place that has cause a lot of deaths, and the bodies have gradually been moved by tides and currents and are now washing up on beaches?

“The recent massive storm surge and huge swell will have scoured the eastern Atlantic and brought things from a long way out to sea and dumped them on western shores.

“However, if it was simply a question of weather and we happened to be a catchment area because a westerly was pushing dead animals on to the beaches when normally they would sink, we would expect lots of other whales as well.

“This is making us believe that perhaps there is something specifically affecting this species.”

Dr Ryan said an Irish whale and dolphin group had also recorded similarly high deaths of Cuvier’s beaked whales, which can grow up to 23 feet long.

Five were found dead along the west and north coast in December, accounting for almost 10 per cent of all known strandings of the species since records began.

The SMASS has only recorded 37 strandings of the species in Scotland in the past 25 years – 17 of these during the 2008 spike.

Recent beachings were on the Isle of Mull, the coast of Sutherland and Borve Point on Benbecula, in the Outer Hebrides.

The Cuvier’s whale holds the world record for the longest and deepest dive for a mammal – down to 2,992 metres for a staggering two hours and 17 minutes. The pressure at this depth is 300kg per square centimetre.

There are no global population estimates for the species, although they are generally thought to be one of the most abundant of the beaked whales.

Deepest diver can live for up to 40 years

Cuvier’s beaked whale (Ziphius cavirostris) is the only member of the genus Ziphius and is the most widely distributed of the beaked whales.

One animal has been recorded diving down to 9,816ft (2,992 metres) below the waves, which is around 6.75 times the height of the Empire State Building.

The creature has a robust, cigar-shaped body similar to other beaked whales.

It can grow up to 23ft (7 metres) long and can weigh 5,500lb (2,500kg).

The whale has a small dorsal fin and flippers to prevent drag while swimming.

It lives for around 40 years and feeds on different species of squid and deep sea fish.

Cuvier’s whales can be found in a number of different deep offshore waters from the tropics to cool seas.

It is thought there may be over 100,000 of the creatures in seas across the world.

The whale gets its name from the anatomist George Cuvier – who first described its imperfect skull, in 1804.

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