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


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Comment by Rick Rickster on January 10, 2012 at 6:52am


Northern Plains hit hard by deer-killing disease

Sun, Jan 8, 2012

BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) — White-tailed deer populations in parts of eastern Montana and elsewhere in the Northern Plains could take years to recover from a devastating disease that killed thousands of the animals in recent months, wildlife officials and hunting outfitters said.

In northeast Montana, officials said 90 percent or more of whitetail have been killed along a 100-mile stretch of the Milk River from Malta to east of Glasgow. Whitetail deaths also have been reported along the Missouri and Yellowstone rivers in western North Dakota and eastern Montana and scattered sites in Wyoming, South Dakota and eastern Kansas.

The deaths are being attributed to an outbreak of epizootic hemorrhagic disease, or EHD. Transmitted by biting midges, EHD causes internal bleeding that can kill infected animals within just a few days.

"I've been here 21 years and it was worse than any of us here have seen," said Pat Gunderson, the Glasgow-based regional supervisor for Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks. "Right now it's going to take a few years to get things back to even a moderate population."

In North Dakota, state wildlife chief Randy Kreil described the outbreak as the most extensive and deadly in two decades.

Mule deer, bighorn sheep, elk and pronghorn also are susceptible to EHD, but it is particularly damaging to whitetail herds, animal health experts said. Livestock can be infected but typically show few symptoms.

Researchers say the virus that causes EHD does not infect people and there is no risk of eating or handling infected deer,

More precise estimates of the number of whitetail killed are expected after agencies conduct winter population counts and survey fall hunter success.

Periodic outbreaks of EHD occur in whitetail herds across the country. Wildlife officials say the outbreak in the Northern Plains stands out for the high number of deaths and wide area affected.

Animal health experts suspect it was triggered by an exceptionally wet spring that led to lots of muddy breeding habitat for the biting midges that carry the disease. A warm fall meant the midges lingered and continued transmitting EHD to deer.

The outbreak followed a harsh winter that already had knocked down deer numbers across the region.

In response to those winter deaths, Gunderson said the number of hunting tags offered in northeast Montana was reduced from 5,000 to 4,000. After the EHD outbreak began in late summer, sales of another 2,000 tags were suspended.

In western North Dakota, 1,500 licenses were suspended and the state offered refunds for deer tags alread

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 9, 2012 at 8:50pm

Lock up your cats and dogs: Giant 20ft-long Burmese pythons spread across Florida

  • Creatures are showing up in the Florida Keys and Miami and could make it as far as the Bahamas
  • They can grow up to 20ft long and weigh 200lbs

Visitors to Florida and the Caribbean are being warned to watch out for giant Burmese Pythons after they began moving into areas popular with tourists.

Reptile experts said the creatures - which can grow to 20ft long and weigh 200lbs - are showing up in the Florida Keys and Miami and could make it as far as the Bahamas.

Burmese Pythons are among the most deadly snakes in the world and kill by asphyxiating their victims - and swallowing dead prey whole.

A Venom Response Unit removes a Burmese Python from a suburban Miami home. Visitors to Florida are being warned to look out for the snakes (file picture)

A Venom Response Unit removes a Burmese Python from a suburban Miami home. Visitors to Florida are being warned to look out for the snakes (file picture)

The warning has been sparked by a study from the U.S. Geological Survey which found that even newly-hatched pythons can survive in seawater for up to a month.

In Florida, the main Burmese Python colony has for decades been Everglades National Park in the west of the state and it was hoped that the surrounding saltwater lakes and waterways would provide a natural  barrier to stop them moving east.

But the new findings mean they can ‘hopscotch’ along the coast and begin breeding in areas popular with tourists who might be unprepared for an encounter with such an animal.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 9, 2012 at 6:36pm

Hundreds of Asian honey bees, which could have threatened Australia's bee industry, were found and killed on a cargo ship in Townsville.

Senior Biosecurity executive Tim Chapman said in a statement on Monday that live and dead bees were found by stevedores as the ship, which had come from Port Moresby, was being unloaded last Friday.

Biosecurity officers examined the vessel and shipping containers and called in a pest controller to kill the bees.

Mr Chapman said nearly 300 dead bees were collected and examined by Biosecurity entomologists. No queen bee or hive has been found.

While the ship has now left Townsville, Biosecurity officers were continuing surveillance of the area, he said.

Asian honey bees are a major threat to the Australian honey industry and to pollination.

They compete with Australia's European bees for food, rob their hives and spread disease.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 5, 2012 at 2:19pm
Comment by Andrew Veresay 5 hours ago

In the Odessa region arrived flamingos! (pic inside)

January 3, 2012 | Ukraine

Continues to throw surprises nature, namely the abnormally warm winter. In the end it turned out that this natural anomaly recorded recently Odessa biologists to discover on Budakskyy estuary (in the Bay area). young pink flamingos.

Scientists say - this is the first authentic case of occurrence of flamingos on our territory: Because their habitat is far south, the nearest-nesting on the islands of the Aegean Sea. Wintering flamingos usually in Africa, and the appearance of these birds here, and in December - it's just a miracle. Although there is a scientific explanation. Yes, scientists believe that there was related to dry?? Extremely warm autumn and early winter anomalous rozlit young flamingos during their autumn migration.

Changes in climate observed in recent years in many parts of the world, can give false information to the birds and they start rozlit in atypical populations of species for the whole area.

And scientists emphasize - in the Odessa area is almost all the conditions to live flamingos - especially on the banks Kuyalnik estuary with its rich reserves of crustaceans and Motyl. So if the warming trend continues, the handsome birds soon find our residence.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 4, 2012 at 1:30am

Zombie” Fly Parasite Killing Honeybees

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A parasitic fly landing on a honeybee. Courtesy of Christopher Quock

A heap of dead bees was supposed to become food for a newly captured praying mantis. Instead, the pile ended up revealing a previously unrecognized suspect in colony collapse disorder—a mysterious condition that for several years has been causing declines in U.S. honeybee populations, which are needed to pollinate many important crops. This new potential culprit is a bizarre—and potentially devastating—parasitic fly that has been taking over the bodies of honeybees (Apis mellifera) in Northern California.

John Hafernik, a biology professor at San Francisco State University, had collected some belly-up bees from the ground underneath lights around the University’s biology building. “But being an absent-minded professor,” he noted in a prepared statement, “I left them in a vial on my desk and forgot about them.” He soon got a shock. “The next time I looked at the vial, there were all these fly pupae surrounding the bees,” he said. A fly (Apocephalus borealis) had inserted its eggs into the bees, using their bodies as a home for its developing larvae. And the invaders had somehow led the bees from their hives to their deaths. A detailed description of the newly documented relationship was published online Tuesday in PLoS ONE.

The team performed a genetic analysis of the fly and found that it is the same species that has previously been documented to parasitizie bumblebee as well as paper wasp populations. That this parasite hasn’t previously been reported as a honeybee killer came as a surprise, given that “honeybees are among the best-studied insects of the world,” Hafernik said. “We would expect that if this has been a long-term parasite of honeybees, we would have noticed.”

The team found evidence of the fly in 77 percent of the hives they sampled in the Bay Area of California, as well as in some hives in the state’s agricultural Central Valley and in South Dakota. Previous research has found evidence that mites, a virus, a fungus, or a combination of these f

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on January 3, 2012 at 7:57pm

Comment by Lance Randolf 1 hour ago

I assume this would fall under "Animal Behavior"

For the first time ever there are now sharks interbreeding that have created hybrids.

The world's first hybrid shark, containing both common and Australian black tip DNA, have been discovered in Australian waters by local scientists, who say the discovery has implications for the entire shark world.

World's first hybrid shark is found off Australia - and interbreeding could make them stronger;

Comment by Rick Rickster on January 3, 2012 at 5:28am


Mystery of the DEAD herring: What made 20 TONNES of fish wash up on Norwegian beach?

By Lee Moran

Last updated at 7:53 PM on 2nd January 2012

Thousands of dead herring have been discovered washed up on a north Norwegian beach - prompting Doomsday predictors to hail it as another sign the world is set to end.

More than 20 tonnes of the fish is currently carpeting the beach of Kvaenes, in Nordreisa, with experts views differing on how they have come to be there. One thing is for sure, it will provide welcome ammunition to those believing the Mayan prophecy that 2012 will bring the end of Earth.

Jan-Petter Jorgensen, 44, was walking with his dog Molly when he found the stinky haul.

Washed up: Molly the dog seen walking around the tonnes of dead herring that have mysteriously appeared on a beach at Kvaenes in Nordreisa, northern Norway

Washed up: Molly the dog seen walking around the tonnes of dead herring that have mysteriously appeared on a beach at Kvaenes in Nordreisa, northern Norway

He said: 'People say that something similar happened in the 80s. Maybe the fish have been caught in a deprived oxygen environment, and then died of fresh water?'

Experts have said the school could have been trapped by tidal waters after predatory fish - such as coalfish - chased them towards the shoreline. 

Another theory is that the fish were washed ashore during a recent storm, or trapped in shallow waters and affected by freshwater from a river that flows into the bay.

Jens Christian Holst, of the Institute of Marine Research, said several factors could have come together at once. And he said he hoped they would be able to conduct tests on the dead fish to see if they had died of a disease.

The incident in Norway is not the only mass death mystery over the New Year.

On Sunday, 200 blackbirds mysteriously fell from the sky in a small Arkansas town - although officials now believe the birds were targeted by someone with fireworks, experts say.

Mystery death: One of the hundreds of blackbirds that fell out of the sky on New Year's Eve in Arkansas

Mystery death: One of the hundreds of blackbirds that fell out of the sky on New Year's Eve in Arkansas

Last month 25 dead horses were discovered at the bottom of a cliff near Glenn Innes, New England.

And similarly bizarre and unexplained massacres took place on the opening days of last year, with millions of spot fish washing up in Chesapeake Bay, Maryland, more blackbirds dying in Arkansas, and masses of marine life dying in a Louisiana bayou.

Comment by Rick Rickster on January 2, 2012 at 11:20am

Over 30 Birds Mysteriously Die on Montgomery Co. Road

Posted: Dec 26, 2011 4:25 PM by Adam Winer
Updated: Dec 27, 2011 7:00 AM

Lexington, KY -  There's a bizarre scene in Montgomery County where dozens of birds are dead.

More than 30 birds are lying dead on Indian Mound Drive at the intersection of Grassy Lick Road in Mt. Sterling.

All the birds appear to be the same species, and seem to have died and landed at this spot all at once.

No word yet about what caused their death.

The strange sight was first spotted on Christmas morning by people who live nearby.

"Yesterday morning around 9:30 a.m. I pulled out on to the bypass, and there was a whole slew of birds," explains local resident Karen Williams. "I didn't know where they came from. I didn't know. I thought if someone shot them there was an awful lot of shooting going on but I don't know," said Williams.

State wildlife officials tell LEX18 they expect crews to remove the birds on Tuesday.

Comment by Planet Twelve on January 2, 2012 at 10:24am

How come all of a sudden birds are having this reaction to fireworks?? They are nothing new. Who is writing this stuff? He should be out of a job.  It's a wonder they're not blaming the dead fish on fireworks too! Rick has posted the ZT above, and the Zeta explanation is the only one that holds water. These creatures are being affected by methane releases and possibly emanations from the churning core. All brought about by The Bully and his bombarding particle stream being directed our way. Nothing else.

Comment by Rick Rickster on January 2, 2012 at 10:04am

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — Thousands of dead blackbirds rained down on a town in central Arkansas last New Year's Eve after revelers set off fireworks that spooked them from their roost, and officials were reporting a similar occurrence Saturday as 2012 approached.

Police in Beebe said dozens of blackbirds had fallen dead, prompting officers to ban residents from shooting fireworks Saturday night. It wasn't immediately clear if fireworks were again to blame, but authorities weren't taking a chance.

Officer John Weeks said the first reports of "birds on the streets" came around 7 p.m. as residents celebrated the year's end with fireworks in their neighborhoods.

"We started shutting down fireworks," he said. "We're working on cleaning up the birds now."

He said police were working with animal control workers and others to remove the birds and determine a death count.

"We're not sure if they're going to continue to fall throughout the night. I can't tell you," Weeks said.

Scientists say the loud cracks and booms from celebratory fireworks likely sent the birds into such a tizzy that they crashed into homes, cars and each other before plummeting to their deaths last New Year's Eve. The birds landed on roofs, sidewalks, streets and fields. One struck a woman walking her dog. Another hit a police cruiser.

The blackbird die-off, coupled with tens of thousands of dead drum fish that washed up on the shores of the Arkansas River, flung the state into the national headlines and drew conspiracy theorists and filmmakers to the town about 30 miles northeast of Little Rock that shares Arkansas Gov. Mike Beebe's last name.

Some people speculated that the birds had been poisoned; others said their deaths marked the beginning of the apocalypse.

"It's just got to be a pain in my career," Beebe Police Chief Wayne Ballew said.

Prior to this New Year's Eve, Ballew said he wouldn't be surprised if people sit out on their front porches in case the winged creatures fall from the sky again.

"I guess we could have an annual blackbird watch," he said with a laugh. "People can just bring their umbrellas, open them up and walk through the neighborhood and hope they don't get hit."

Charles Moore didn't plan to have an umbrella at the ready, but said he would have his camera out on New Year's Eve. Last year, he drifted off to sleep before the ball — and birds — dropped.

"When we got up on New Year's Day and walked out to get the paper, we saw all the carnage out there," he said. "So we thought we would be on the watch for it this time."

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