Small animals are very sensitive.  In the mining industry,  Canaries have been used to tell if there is methane present in the air. If the bird fell off its perch,  miners know they needed to get out of the mine fast or a methane explosion could happen momentarily.


 What are these die-offs telling us?  Is there a pattern?  Are they happening in certain regions or where Earth changes are happening deep within the crust?  Check out the New Madrid here:

What about your own pets?  Are your dogs barking or wining all day and night for no reason?  Is your Cat acting unusual or keeping you up at night and wining?  


Humans may feel unusual physical symptoms of the air or ground below,  such as dizziness or being out of balance


Here I will add stories of animals having been affected by something.  Feel free to add more stories about this....


Here are just a few stories on the subject (Updated Source):


Arizona: UPDATE: Dozens of bats found dead on east side
Italy: Mystery of mass animal death epidemic deepens after 8,000 turtle doves fall dead in Italy with strange blue stain on their beaks
Tennessee: Flock Of Birds Found Dead In Wilson County
Illinois: Dead Birds Reported by Residents in Southern Illinois
Kentucky: KFWR official: Hundreds of dead birds found in Murray
Sweden: Mysterious bird deaths hit Sweden
Texas: Hundreds of dead birds discovered in E. Texas
Sweden: Swedish birds 'scared to death': veterinarian
China: BREAKING! Eagle and Birds fall from the sky in CHINA
 Kentucky: Women reports dozens of dead birds in her yard
 Louisiana: Hundreds of DEAD Black Birds Found In Louisiana
 Arkansas: For Arkansas Blackbirds, the New Year Never Came
 Germany: Dead birds of prey at the roadside
 Japan: Japan on alert after finding dead birds
 Caroline: Dead pelican count escalates
Tucson: Nearly 70 dead bats found in Tucson
Somerset UK: Mystery as scores of starlings found dead in village garden

Thousands of dead birds fall out of the sky, North and South America


Charleston: Thousands of dead fish wash up on Folly Beach
Viet Nam: Tonnes of farm fish found dead
Kent UK: 40,000 dead crabs washed up on Kent coastline as UK is latest country to be hit by bizarre animal deaths
Maryland: 2 million fish found dead in Maryland
Florida: Thousands Of Fish Dead In Spruce Creek
Arkansas: 100,000 drum fish die in Arkansas River, more than 100 miles from site of bizarre blackbird deaths
Kent Island, MD: MDE: Fish Kill Caused By Cold Stress
Brazil: Mysterious killing of fish in coastal
Wales UK: UK. Dead fish discovered in canal marina near Abergavenny
Haiti: Authorities probe dead fish in Haitian lake
Australia: Dead fish clog lake at airport
Indiana: Dead fish wash up on Washington Park beach
Maryland: Unusual Fish Kill Found in Annapolis
Italy Two miles of beach full of fish, clams and crabs dead in a stretch of coast
Peterborough UK: Concern as fish die in beauty spot brook
New Zealand: Hundreds of snapper dead on beaches



Millions more dead fish: UNBELIEVABLE FISHKILL in Lousiana -- ALL TYPES, EVEN MAMMALS
Sea life dying by the million around the world
Reports recently from around the world of billions of sea creatures being washed ashore
Thousands of dead fish washing up and thousands of dead birds: Arkansas
Zeta Talk 1/8/11


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 deaths,
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.

And why would Sweden have clouds of methane being released when it is not even on a fault line? Nor is Brazil on a fault line, though New Zealand and the New Madrid region in Arkansas are. We have often stated that the plates have had the rock fingers preventing movement along their edges broken off, so they have become slippery. In this state, they are now pressed against each other under the stress of a more violent and rattling wobble. The stress is evident on ALL plates, which are shifting around, internally, under the strain. Thus methane, so poisonous to birds and fish, is being released.



Update 6/2011: Huge Collection of Videos here

Views: 9370


You need to be a member of Earth Changes and the Pole Shift to add comments!

Join Earth Changes and the Pole Shift

Comment by Tracie Crespo on June 11, 2013 at 2:24pm

Monster mosquitoes 20 TIMES the size of a normal bug invade central Florida  after heavy rains

  • Mosquito, known as Gallinippers, are  'notoriously aggressive' and have an unusually painful bite
  • University of Florida warned earlier this  year of an influx after drenching rains from Tropical Storm Debbie
  • Officials have warned residents to douse  themselves in DEET and cover up

By  Daily Mail Reporter

Entomologists at the University of Florida  predicted the massive insects, known as gallinippers, would descend on the  sunshine state in record numbers this year after drenching rains from Tropical  Storm Debbie. Now the mammoth monsters have arrived, being spotted in Seminole  County.

The frightening supermosquitoes, native to  the eastern half of the United States, are 20 times the size of an ordinary  mosquito and their bite is unusually painful.

Ouch: The giant gallinipper mosquito, pictured, is invading central Florida

Ouch: The giant gallinipper mosquito, pictured, is  invading central Florida

Seminole County Mosquito Control director  Kelly Deutsch told said the county began pre-treatment spraying in local swamplands several months  ago to prepare for the onslaught.

Last year, Floridians in wet areas  experiences a bumper crop of the bloodsuckers that thrive in heavily flooded  areas. But this year they're back in even  higher numbers.

'It's mean, and it goes after people, and it  bites, and it hurts,' Anthony Pelaez of the Museum of Science and Industry in  Tampa told WOFL in  March.


Huge: The creatures are 20 times the size of an ordinary mosquito

Huge: The creatures are 20 times the size of an ordinary  mosquito

Indian River County mosquito control director  Doug Carlson told WPTV the bugs are  so big 'it can feel like a small bird has landed on you' when you get  bitten.

Gallinippers, officially known as psorophora  ciliate, allegedly got their nickname because they're so big they can 'nip a  gallon of blood with a single bite,' Carlson said.

University of Florida entomologist Phil  Kaufman told that gallinippers are 'notoriously aggressive' and  warned residents to wear insect repellant with DEET and cover up more than usual  to protect themselves from painful stings.

Rains: The drenching rains from last year's Tropical Storm Debbie are behind this year's influx

Rains: The drenching rains from last year's Tropical  Storm Debbie are behind this year's influx

But, thankfully, he said the super-sized  species isn't known to carry any harmful viruses.

Deutsch told the website the recent drenching  in the area from Tropical Storm Andrea would likely cause a spike in all  mosquitoes species.

Nearby Volusia County is also warning of an  influx, and has begun spraying near storm drains.

Read more: Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook

Comment by Tracie Crespo on June 11, 2013 at 2:20pm

Rise of jellyfish reveals sickness of world's oceans

Expert fears jellyfish could take over oceans

Posted: Jun  7, 2013   5:15 PM ET

Last Updated:  Jun  7, 2013  11:01 PM ET

Jellyfish expert Lisa-ann Gershwin predicts that the world's oceans may one day be dominated by the gelatinous sea creatures, similar to the Precambrian era. Jellyfish expert Lisa-ann Gershwin predicts that the world's oceans may one day be dominated by the gelatinous sea creatures, similar to the Precambrian era.  (iStock)
Stung!  Jellyfish Blooms and the Future of the Ocean - 2013/06/08 - Pt. 418:29
Stung!  Jellyfish Blooms and the Future of the Ocean - 2013/06/08 - Pt. 418:29


The rise of jellyfish populations in many of the world's oceans may be more than just an inconvenience for swimmers who want to take a dip.

The rapid growth over the last few decades of these creatures is a sign of the planet's deteriorating marine health, according to expert Lisa-ann Gershwin.

In her new book Stung! On Jellyfish Blooms and the Future of the Ocean, Gershwin says that these "enchanting and lovely" invertebrates are in fact harbingers of the health of the oceans.

"They're an indicator that something is out of balance,” she told Bob McDonald, host of CBC Radio's Quirks & Quarks. “So they’re kind of the canaries in the coal mine, if you will. Except whereas a canary dies when something’s wrong, jellyfish flourish when something’s wrong.”

Overfishing, rising water temperatures and ocean acidification create ideal environments for these sea creatures to thrive and multiply, Gershwin explains.

"They need something a little bit funky to set them into a cascade of events where they end up in control," said Gershwin.

Unfortunately, the rise in jellyfish numbers is far from benign. Gershwin said that jellyfish are able to “take this damaged ecosystem and actually drive it to a much worst state.”

'I think it’s a very scary thing that we could be heading back to a situation where jellyfish are dominating the oceans.'—Jellyfish expert Lisa-ann Gershwin

Although jellyfish rank low on the evolutionary tree (they don't even have brains), they have the unique trait of eating things higher up on the food chain than themselves – things that are bigger, faster and smarter than they are.

They also compete with whales by preying on the fish and plankton that these much larger mammals typically feed on.

“So jellyfish can wipe out a whole food chain by eating down at the bottom,” Gershwin says. “And they’re doing this.”

As an example, she points to a species of jellyfish called Mnemiopsis leidyi that was accidentally introduced into the Black Sea in the early 1980s.

“Within just a few years, it had taken over so completely with this double whammy of predation and competition that Mnemiopsis was now 95 per cent of the biomass in the Black Sea," Gershwin said. “Ninety-five per cent of every living thing was this one species of jellyfish.”

Gershwin said she fears that the biodiversity of the world's water will eventually resemble that of the Precambrian era, when oceans were ruled by jellyfish and mammals and reptiles did not exist.

“I think it’s a very scary thing that we could be heading back to a situation where jellyfish are dominating the oceans,” Gershwin says, “but if we keep heading down the path that we’re currently on, I’m not sure I see very many alternatives."

Comment by Mario V-R on March 30, 2013 at 2:49pm


Millions of bats going into hibernation and never waking up

Ten thousand bats flew into their usual abandoned mine in Durham, Pa., to hibernate this winter. Twenty-three flew out. According to scientists, the rest were killed by white nose syndrome, a disease that has claimed nearly 7 million bats in the last six years. The syndrome — which poses no harm to humans — creates a white fungus around the nose, causing the bats to lose the body fat necessary to survive hibernation. Biologists think that cave explorers in Europe picked up fungus spores on their clothing, spreading the spores to U.S. caves. Pennsylvania Game Commission Biologist Greg Turner made the sad Durham discovery. "Going to places where there used to be tens of thousands of bats hibernating, and then going in and seeing only a few bats — only a few stragglers left — that’s very difficult," he said. [Source]

All but 23 of 10,000 bats in Durham bat mine have died

Comment by Dee Nguyen on September 27, 2012 at 4:54pm

Last week at my sister's company in Hayward CA, there were lots of flies all along the street. Companies were complaining and pointing fingers at each other. No one knows why all of a sudden for 2 days flies in their warehouse and along the street. The Health Dept. had a lot of calls regarding this. The Health Dept. came by and left traps there to trap the flies for testing. Recently picked up the traps. Very odd.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on July 16, 2012 at 8:47pm

Unknown Mystery Creatures Washing Ashore in Hawaii by the Millions - July 15, 2012

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on June 26, 2012 at 7:45am

Biological Hazard in USA on Tuesday, 26 June, 2012 at 02:50 (02:50 AM) UTC.

Authorities say a central Florida woman was hospitalized and her dogs died after they were attacked by a swarm of bees. Martin County Fire Rescue reports the woman was going for a walk Monday morning when she was attacked near a vacant lot. Nearby lawn workers tried to help the woman. Fire rescue crews responded and took the woman to a nearby hospital. Officials say one of the dogs died at the scene, white the other died at a veterinary clinic. Officials say both dogs were pugs. The woman's name wasn't immediately released, and it wasn't clear what her condition was. Insect experts weren't sure how many bees attacked the woman and her pets, only guessing the number was in the thousands.

Bees attack

Swarm of bees attacked monks at Buddhist temple in northern Thailand

Buddhist monks were attacked by swarm of bees at the Chedi Luang Worwiharn temple in Chiang Mai province.

Phra Ratcha Jetiyajarn, the temple abbot, said 76 novice monks were stung and rushed to three hospitals in central Chiang Mai. Six of the monks arrived at the hospital in a coma, with their blood pressure at a dangerously low level.

Phra Ratcha Jetiyajarn said he had no idea what provoked the bees to attack. The monks were carrying out their routine clean-up of the temple ground and had no problem with the bees before. Despite the attack, the temple will keep the bee hives and will warn outsiders and tourists visiting the temple to stay well away from them.

Honey bee stings are known to be very painful, but the symptoms that result from a sting vary depending on the amount of poison that has entered the immune system of the victim. The initial pain eventually fades, but only after a period of swelling and itching. Some individuals may also experience visible signs, including redness of the skin around the sting. Although the sting of a honey bee is not commonly hazardous, some people may be allergic to the bee’s venom and will experience such severe side-effects as nausea, fainting and, in extreme cases, death.

Like some insects, honey bees behave defensively when intruders are near, guarding the entrance to their nests. However, honey bees are only able to sting once: because stingers contain barbs and are attached to the worker’s intestines, they detach from the stinging bee’s body after attacking a victim. While a honey bee will die soon after transferring its venom, pheromones secreted during the attack will alarm and stimulate other worker bees to attack, as well.

A bee can obtain speeds of from 20 – 25 km/h (about 12 to 15 miles per hour), but most healthy humans can outrun them. Bees can follow people for more than 400 m (a quarter mile). If you have been stung more than 15 times, or if you are having any symptoms other than local pain and swelling, seek medical attention immediately.

Comment by mrgneiss on May 12, 2012 at 7:20am
Comment by Rick Rickster on May 8, 2012 at 10:32pm

HUGE tremor movements in this region has been noticed!  Looks like this may have something to do with it.... SOURCE


Peru Tremors behind Civil Defense Earthquake Warnings

Lima, May 7 (Prensa Latina) The Civil Defense in Peru (Indeci) intensified today a prevention drive warning of a potential massive earthquake now preceded of two daily tremors average.

  Indeci called on every workplace and home to ready an emergency evacuation plan after a median quake and two replicas were recorded Sunday in Ica (south) and in Lima.

Marco Tantalean, an expert from the institution, said planning must include safe routes and refuges, plus staples like your ID cards, drinkable water, first-aid material, flashlight, non perishable food and saving phone calls for emergencies to prevent the lines from collapsing.

Other prevention measures include a May 31st tsunami simulation, marking the 1970 massive quake that killed some 70,000 people in Ancash, north Peru.

Scientific evidence have proven that after "long periods of rest" big quakes may occur, like those that have especially razed Lima through history; plus, Peru is located in a seismic area, adds Hernando Tavera, director of Seismology at the Institute of Geophysics, reminding of the 66 tremors of 2012 through April, near one daily.

The majority, 39, registered on the Pacific coast, again in Lima, Ica -devastated in 2007- and Arequipa, together occupy more than 1,000km.

Modificado el ( lunes, 07 de mayo de 2012 )
Comment by Rick Rickster on May 8, 2012 at 8:08am

Hundreds of dead pelicans wash up on Peru's beaches... weeks after 600 dolphins died in the same waters


B |

At least 1,200 pelicans and other sea-faring birds have washed up dead on Peru's northern coastline, just weeks after 600 dolphins died in the same region.

Now, the Peruvian government has issued a health alert, asking people stay off the beaches until scientists can figure out what is causing the massive die-offs.

The Health Ministry recommended stopped short of a ban and called on health officials to use gloves, masks and other protective gear when collecting dead birds.

The Peruvian government is investigating the deaths of more than 500 pelicans along a 40-mile stretch of the shore between the northern provinces of Lambayeque and Piura

The Peruvian government is investigating the deaths of more than 500 pelicans along a 40-mile stretch of the shore between the northern provinces of Lambayeque and Piura

The peak tourism season around Lima's Pacific Ocean beaches is over, although many surfers are still venturing into the waters near the capital.

The Agriculture Ministry said preliminary tests on some dead pelicans pointed to malnourishment. Oscar Dominguez, head of the ministry's health department, said experts had ruled out bird flu.

'The Health Ministry... calls on the population to abstain from going to the beaches until the health alert is lifted,' the ministry said in a statement on its website, along with a photograph of a dead pelican.

The ministry said officials had so far checked 18 beaches in and around Lima for dead birds, but gave no details on any findings.

Most of the pelicans appeared to have died on shore over the past few days, officials said

Most of the pelicans appeared to have died on shore over the past few days, officials said

About 600 dolphins were also washed ashore on the same region earlier this year and the cause of their deaths is still being investigated

About 600 dolphins were also washed ashore on the same region earlier this year and the cause of their deaths is still being investigated

'We're starting from the hypothesis that it's because the birds are young and unable to find enough food for themselves, and also because the sea temperature has risen and anchovies have moved elsewhere,' said Deputy Agriculture Minister Juan Rheineck.

A mass pelican death along Peru's northern coast in 1997 was blamed at the time on a shortage of feeder anchovies due to the El Nino weather phenomenon.

Some were undeterred by the mysterious deaths.

'We eat fresh fish on the quay of Chorrillos every day, and no fisherman has died yet, so don't worry, it's nothing,' said Gloria Rivera, a seafood restaurant owner.

Scientists have speculated that the dolphins died as a result of sonar testing by fuel companies searching for oil off the shore. Nearly 3,000 dolphins have been found dead so far this year.

Comment by Rick Rickster on April 29, 2012 at 11:46am

Pacific reef sharks have declined by more than 90 percent, new study says

Olivier Morin/AFP/Getty Images - A reef shark swims in the aquarium of Genova, Italy in this August 11, 2010 file photo.


Pacific reef shark populations have plummeted by 90 percent or more over the past several decades, according to a new study by a team of American and Canadian researchers, and much of this decline stems from human fishing pressure.

Quantifying the decline for the first time, the analysis, published online Friday in the journal Conservation Biology, shows that shark populations fare worse the closer they are to people — even if the nearest population is an atoll with fewer than 100 residents.

The team of eight scientists examined the results of a decade of underwater surveys across 46 Pacific islands and atolls and found densities of reef sharks — gray, whitetip and blacktip reef sharks, as well as Galapagos and tawny nurse sharks — “increased substantially as human population decreased” and the productivity and temperature of the ocean increased.

“Our results suggest humans now exert a stronger influence on the abundance of reef sharks than either habitat quality or oceanographic factors,” the authors wrote.

Near populated places, such as the main Hawaiian Islands and American Samoa, the study found, there were roughly 26 sharks per square mile. Remote reefs, such as in the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands and Johnson Atoll, a U.S. territory west of Hawaii, by contrast, boasted 337 sharks per square mile.

“In short, people and sharks don’t mix,” Marc Nadon, the study’s lead author and a scientist at the University of Hawaii’s Joint Institute for Marine and Atmospheric Research, said in a statement.

The scientists relied on more than 1,600 “towed-diver surveys” for their study. This form of underwater survey, aimed at reaching a more accurate count of fast-moving, wide-ranging fish, entails having a pair of scuba divers record the number of sharks they see while being towed behind a boat.

The researchers said previous underwater surveys, which focused on a small tran­sect of the ocean or a stationary point, skewed results by double-counting some sharks that passed through the same area multiple times.

“These types of surveys can vastly overcount numbers of large mobile fishes (such as sharks),” one of the paper’s co-authors, Julia Baum, an assistant professor at British Columbia’s University of Victoria, wrote in an e-mail.

Read More....

SEARCH PS Ning and Zetatalk



You can support the ning by using the above button. 


© 2017   Created by Gerard Zwaan.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service