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


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.


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: (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


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


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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Comment by Tracie Crespo on December 4, 2013 at 7:56pm

Dozens of whales stranded in Florida's Everglades

A pod of 20-30 whales is stranded in shallow waters in a remote area of the Everglades National Park. Several of the whales have already died. Watch aerials.

Rescue crews were en route to help a pod of 20 to 30 pilot whales stranded in shallow waters in a remote area of Everglades National Park on Wednesday, officials said.

The goal is to keep the whales alive during low tide, and then when high tide comes in, crews will try to get them back into the sea, Linda Friar, Everglades National Park spokeswoman said.

Four boats and a crew of 15 were heading to the remote spot, Friar said.

The whales, who scientists say appeared confused, were originally spotted around 2:30 p.m. Tuesday near Highland Beach, according to Friar.

Friar said rangers and workers from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration responded and found 10 beached whales and the others in shallow waters nearby.

Four of the whales died but the workers were able to get six back into the water, Friar said. Workers left for the night but are returning Wednesday to try to assist the remaining whales.

The shallow water was making it difficult to get the whales back out to sea, she said.

"It's so shallow at low tide for such a long distance it makes it more difficult to get the whales to an area where they can swim away," Friar said.

It's not unusual for the whales to end up in the shallow waters, which stretch for hundreds of yards, Friar said.

"The thing about these whales, as the day heats up they'll have to keep them wet," she said.

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is assisting the rangers and NOAA in the rescue effort.

"The agencies are coming together to do what they can," Friar said.

NOAA Marine Mammal Scientist Blair Mase said people need to be "realistic about the options for these animals.

"Euthanasia might be the most humane option. The animals could be compromised," Mase said.

The Gulf of Mexico has a very strong pilot whale population and this pod is very far from where they normally would be. They are very far from their deep water habitat and this makes it difficult for rescuers to "push" them back out to sea, Mase said.

"If we did push the healthy ones out, if they see one dead one they will come back again," Mase said.

The last mass stranding happened in 1995, Mase said. Pilot whles are susceptible to strandings because they are tight knit.


Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on December 2, 2013 at 7:26pm

Thousands of fish reported dead in Shoreview lake

POSTED:   12/01/2013 12:01:00 AM CST | UPDATED:   108 MIN. AGO

A muskie lays under the ice Sunday, one of the thousands of dead fish visible under the frozen surface of Lake Owasso in Shoreview. (Pioneer Press: Chris Polydoroff)

Mike Chapman, who has lived near Lake Owasso for the majority of his life, shows off a dead 48 inch-long muskie Sunday in his Shoreview garage. Chapman, who pulled the lunker from the frozen lake, plans to give it to the DNR for testing on Monday in hopes of discovering why thousands of fish have died since the lake froze over around Nov. 24. (Pioneer Press: Raya Zimmerman)

Department of Natural Resources was not available for comment Sunday.

Les Hassler, 65, said the 375-acre lake, which is in Roseville and Shoreview, froze Nov. 24 and that since then he has counted "thousands" of frozen fish, most of which are concentrated on the shallow shores of the lake.

Hassler, who has lived in his house off the lake for nearly 10 years and whose parents bought a home a few doors down in 1939, said he has only seen masses of dead fish in the spring, though not nearly as many as this past week.

There were no fish to be found in the middle and deeper parts of the lake Sunday.

"They were looking for something," lake resident Mike Chapman said. He said the fish gravitated toward shallower waters because the shore has more oxygen than the lake's deeper parts.

Hassler said he's seen seven dead muskies, ranging from 44 to 55 inches.

According to the DNR's website, the lake is stocked with walleye, northern pike, largemouth bass, bluegill, crappie, muskie and yellow perch. The site said Ramsey County monitors winter oxygen levels "as needed."

On Sunday, the fish buried in ice were scattered in what appeared to be a random pattern and ranged from 1-inch minnows to 41-inch muskies.

According to Fox 9 News, the Minnesota DNR is expected to come to Lake Owasso on Monday to take water samples and test the fish. The DNR has oxygenated the water in the past, but that typically is done in the spring.

Chapman is keeping a 48-inch long muskie for the DNR to sample Monday. The 63-year-old said he's lived near the lake most of his life and never seen anything like this.

He said he found a walleye that was alive Saturday, but the majority of fish that people have tried to revive were slow to swim.

"Fish get lethargic once (the DNR) sprays the weeds," he said.

Chapman said he "barely caught a thing" last summer and that the amount of fish he's caught has declined in the past three years.

"You don't catch them like you used to," Hassler said, adding more and more people fish in the lake every year.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 28, 2013 at 7:55am

Hundreds of dead seabirds wash ashore on Alaska island in Bering Sea

Alex DeMarban

Nature's cold brutality apparently marked hundreds -- and perhaps thousands -- of seabirds for death following storms that slammed into Western Alaska earlier this month and littered stretches of St. Lawrence Island with the carcasses of crested auklets, murres, ducks and other birds.

Facebook alarmists feared Fukushima radiation was to blame for the deaths that began appearing last week, but an expert said the island between Russia and the Alaska mainland is too far north for that to be possible. And Savoonga residents who walked the beaches to calculate the carnage said they're convinced this fall's powerful winter storms are the real culprit.

Residents in the village of Gambell -- about 40 miles west of Savoonga on the island -- also found dead birds near their village, said Peter Bente, a wildlife biologist with the state Fish and Game.

The expanse of the death zone and the variety of birds -- cormorants and northern fulmars were also found -- suggest storms that recently lashed the region with powerful gusts may be the culprit, said Bente. Winds up to 60 mph and huge waves may have exhausted the seabirds and separated feathers that usually protect them from the Bering Sea's frigid waters.

Still, samples of the carcasses were sent to the National Wildlife Health Center in Madison, Wis., for testing.

Perry Pungowiyi, a Savoonga hunter, said he counted more than 200 crested auklets on one beach. He also saw gulls and murres, though far fewer of those species. "Elders around town occasionally, when the numbers get so large, they naturally die off," he said.

Dead birds washed up on other beaches near Savoonga as well, he said. The victims were nearly all young. Most were auklets that lacked the bright orange beaks found on adults. They looked healthy and well-fed and had all their plumage, he said.

That's a contrast to the scores of dead and sick ringed seals -- some with open wounds, unusual hair loss and internal ulcers -- that began washing up in summer 2011 in Western Alaska.

Even today, a few seals continue to trickle ashore, biologists said. But the cause of the illness remains a mystery, despite an international effort to identify it. Some people believe radiation from the Fukushima nuclear power plant disaster in Japan in March 2011 is a factor. That's never been proven. It hasn't been disqualified, either.

A lack of radiation sampling in remote regions after the explosion means no one knows how much airborne radiation fell into the Bering Sea ice, or whether seals were in the vicinity of any fallout, said Doug Dasher, a researcher with the University of Alaska Fairbanks.

If the seals did ingest radiation, much of it would have been excreted out of the body before the testing of the carcasses that occurred several months after the incident, he said. Such testing found radiation levels similar to those found in the mid 1990s.  

St. Lawrence Island is "way too far north for the marine transport to occur right now," Dasher said.

Still, for a community that harvests animals from the Bering Sea, its hard not to think about Fukushima, said Pungowiyi. He said he was getting ready to go seal hunting: Winds blowing in from the north have made for prime seal-hunting conditions.

"It's always on the backs of our minds," he said of the radiation.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 28, 2013 at 7:51am

Dead birds appear on local beaches

Members of the community have raised concerns about the number of dead birds appearing on the beaches of Port Augusta. 

Local Steve Langdon said he started noticing the dying birds a few weeks ago on the western shores.

On Tuesday, November 12, approximately 40 of the live birds sitting in the gulf attracted his attention.

“I went down on Wednesday morning to have another look, and sure enough - they were dead,” he said. 

“I saw them and thought, ‘the poor things’.” 

Mr Langdon was walking his dog when he saw the western boat ramp strewn with carcasses and several more dead birds amongst the seaweed on the beach. 

On the same day he noticed some remaining live birds that were clearly struggling for life. 

“Some were alive, but seemed too exhausted to do anything,” he said. 

In total, Mr Langdon said he had seen between 60 and 70 birds, all of the same variety,  dead on the beach.

Port Augusta Birdlife Australia Club member Peter Langdon is also concerned about the spike in  bird deaths on Port Augusta beaches. 

He identifies the birds as a variety of muttonbird: short-tailed shearwaters.

Mr Langdon said these seabirds spend the most part of their lives on the open ocean and are a migratory bird.

Each year they complete a large loop into the North Pacific, while nesting on islands and on the coast. 

Apparently it is normal to see a few deaths during this journey, however, the recent number of early deaths is larger than usual.

“We’ve been having this happen for at least 40 years, but this time there seems to be a lot more,” Mr Langdon said. 

“Normally we get this happening later on in the year.” continues..........

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 26, 2013 at 5:31pm


FWC investigating numerous fish kills in Charlotte County

Posted: Tuesday, November 26, 2013 8:09 am | Updated: 8:15 am, Tue Nov 26, 2013.

CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FL-The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is trying to figure out what caused a number of fish kills over the weekend along Charlotte Harbor.

Hundreds of dead fish were found floating along the harbor and in the canals near Punta Gorda Isles, and the mouth of Charlotte Harbor.  Scientist took samples, but results won't be back until next week.

In the meantime, FWC is reporting redtide being detected in the harbor currently.  Anyone who spots a fish kill is urged to contact FWC's fish kill hotline.

Comment by Howard on November 26, 2013 at 6:41am

Another Deep Sea Creature Surfaces Off Miami Beach (Nov 23)
A rarely seen Hookskate was caught off Miami Beach Florida this past weekend.

Very little is known about this species as it mostly inhabits muddy bottoms of the continental slope at depths of 1,000 feet in the western central and southwest Atlantic.


Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 24, 2013 at 7:08pm

Thousands of fish found dead in dam 

CLONCURRY residents were shocked by the sight of tens of thousands of dead fish floating at Chinaman Creek Dam on Saturday.

Species including barramundi, freshwater catfish, bony bream and butter bream lined the edges of the dam.

Cloncurry Shire Council chief executive officer David Neeves said it was the first time he had ever seen anything like it in the area.

``I went out to the dam to see how much water the rain  put in the dam,'' Mr Neeves said. 

``We suspect it's because of the reduced oxygen and increased turbidity in the water.'' 

Mr Neeves said a crew of council staff was removing the fish carcasses from the  water yesterday. He assured residents the dam was not being used as a source for the town's supply due to its low water levels.

Mr Neeves said the council was doing everything possible to respond to the unique occurrence.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 22, 2013 at 11:24pm

Friday, 22 November 2013 15:27

Tonnes of dead fish found washed up in Nelson, New Zealand

Written by  Mania Clarke

Seagulls and eels won't have a problem finding their dinner in Nelson tonight.

Thousands of dead fish have been washed up along the edges of Maitai river, near the Trafalgar Street bridge.  The Nelson City Council was advised of the situation by a witness this morning.

It's not yet known what caused the deaths, but the council is investigating a possible chemical spill.

The council has confirmed it appears the fish got caught up in dirty water, as the fresh water fish in the same area seem to be OK.

Fish and Game field officer for the Marlborough region, Lawson Davey says, it's the biggest fish kill he's seen.  He says when he went to check the situation out, the tide was coming in and seagull and eels were having a field day.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 21, 2013 at 12:44am

Thanks for all the dead fish

Builder Paul VeJesus on the bank of the creek behind his Coconut Grove home where a lot of fish have died. Picture: PATRINA MALONE

BETWEEN several hundred and several million dead or dying fish have been found dead in mangroves near a Darwin suburb but it is unknown why.

The NT Environmental Protection Agency and the NT Fisheries Department have taken samples and have been investigating.

Builder Paul VeJesus, who lives in Coconut Grove, said he found the bait fish by the horrible stench from the sea near his Orchard Rd home yesterday morning.

"It was just a sheet of white fish," the 43-year-old said.

"At 9am the sun was out more and you could really smell them.

"I went down the creek and just saw millions of dead fish. "I've closed all the windows in the house."

He said some of the fish were still alive.

Mr VeJesus said he has owned the land where his house has been built for eight years. "And I've never seen anything like it," he said.

"I know this area for more then 20 years an I've never heard of or seen anything like it."

EPA spokeswoman Lesley Major said several hundred small, juvenile fish were found dead after a call to the pollution hotline.

"The cause of death is under investigation," she said.

"EPA officers found no discolouration of water, and no obvious sign of chemicals in the water.

"Larger fish at the site don't appear to be impacted.

"Both the NT EPA and Department of Primary Industry and Fisheries have taken water and fish samples for analysis."

Comment by Howard on November 17, 2013 at 7:59am

More unusual deep water fish showing up.

Arctic Mystery Fish Identified (Nov 15)
The mysterious "long-nosed chimaera" was caught recently by a Nunavut fishing boat, somewhere in Davis Strait.

"Only one of these fish has previously been documented from the Hudson Strait," Hussey says. "Potentially, if we fish deeper, maybe between 1,000 and 2,000 metres, we could find that's there's actually quite a lot of them there. We just don't know."

Hussey says the long-nosed chimera is related to sharks and stingrays. It's got a whip-like tail and a long nose. They typically grow to be about a metre long.


Unidentified Fish Caught in South China Sea Near Malaysia (Nov 6)
The mystery creature has a large head and is covered with sharp spines on the top and bottom of its body, which gets progressively smaller towards the tail.

The fish measuring over one foot in length also has two tusk-like spikes near its mouth.

The strange catch has left locals baffled as to what it could be.

Sapar Mansor, 43, from Taman Ceria, Permyjaya, caught the strange creature in the South China Sea near Tudan, Malaysia.

“This is the first time in my life that I have seen this type of fish."


Huge Sunfish Caught in Elliott Bay (Oct 31)
The latest unusual fish to show up didn’t occur in the ocean, but way inside Puget Sound right in front of the downtown Seattle skyline.

On Tuesday night, Todd LaClair, a Muckleshoot tribal fisherman, got his gill net tangled into something huge in Elliott Bay off Harbor Island.

“I was fishing at about 100 feet deep, and as I pulled in the net I could feel that it was big,” LaClair said. “When it first came up, it startled me and looked like something that came from Mars.”

LaClair soon discovered that it was a giant sunfish — also known as a mola — which he estimated at 325 to 350 pounds. The fish was so large that he asked for assistance from a larger vessel, and with the help of three other people managed to bring the fish aboard.

The big fish generated a big crowd of curious onlookers. The mola is a bony fish that has a rather round-shaped body with a large dorsal and lower body fin, and a very rough skin texture with numerous skin parasites. They can grow very large and weigh up to 5,000 pounds, and feed mainly on jellyfish, zooplankton and algae.

“There have been lots of weird fish showing up in Puget Sound this year,” said Mark Baltzell, a state Department of Fish and Wildlife biologist in Olympia.




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