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Omens of Death * Dead birds, fish, animals worldwide
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BornAgain2



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PostPosted: Thu Oct 15, 2015 3:30 pm    Post subject:  Reply with quote

http://enenews.com/expert-worried...Feed%3A+ENENews+%28Energy+News%29
Expert: Parasites ‘never seen before’ are washing up on West Coast; Finding unidentifiable creatures ‘new to science’… “We’re worried” — Scientist anticipates Fukushima radiation will cause marine bacteria in U.S. to mutate
10/1/15

Impacts of Radioactive 137Cs on Marine Bacterioplankton: Effects of the Fukushima Disaster on Hawaii’s Kaneohe Bay Bacterial Communities

• Introduction: … Despite our dependence on marine bacteria, very little research has been conducted on how they respond to large-scale disasters… Fukushima Daiichi [is] the largest ever release of anthropogenic radionuclides into the ocean. The main pollutant, 137Cs…  will first hit the US territories at the Hawaiian Pacific Islands in early 2014, diluted by only three orders of magnitude… the impacts of radioactive waste on marine microorganisms are largely unknown. Due to their short reproductive lifecycle and unicellularity, bacteria evolve faster than most eukaryotes when exposed to radiation, so much so that radiation is used in laboratories to induce mutagenesis. This project aims to assess the impacts of radiation on the bacterioplankton community of Kaneohe Bay in Oahu, Hawaii. The bay is in the direct path of Fukushima’s radioactive waste and has a bacterioplankton community that was well-characterized pre-disturbance, making it the ideal case study for the microscopic impacts of radioactive pollution. I will compare trends after radiation exposure to previously documented annual/seasonal fluctuations…

• Research Questions: 1. How has the bacterioplankton species composition in Kaneohe Bay… changed since the Fukushima leak? — 2. Has there been a significant increase in single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) since the radiation event, as compared to mutation rates that would occur due to random chance?…

• Anticipated Results: 1. The bacterial community structure will change significantly more than due to random chance. — 2. Post-Fukushima species will have significantly more nonsense and missense mutations in non-essential genes and neutral mutations in housekeeping genes than would have accumulated due to random chance…

• Broader Impacts:  This research will help characterize the full repercussions of radioactive pollution… It will reduce the knowledge gap of what potential harm radioactivity causes marine microbial communities, and give policy makers the information they need to manage affected ecosystems… This study will also characterize the impact of radiation on pathogenic bacteria in coastal communities, which is crucial to fully assessing the impact of radioactive waste on human and environmental health.

Associated Press, Feb 26, 2015: An estimated 300 different invasive species have drifted across the Pacific on tsunami debris, [John Calvanese, an Oregon State graduate student] said. Most are small invertebrates. Many are unidentifiable, either because they are in a stage of life not recognized by scientists or they are new to science. “Debris is still coming across the ocean,” Chapman said. “We know there is this conveyor of species from Asia land on our shores. We’ve found parasites inside mussels that came across, mussels themselves that are strange, and oysters with parasites that have never been seen before, even in Asia. We’re worried.”
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BornAgain2



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PostPosted: Fri Nov 13, 2015 7:20 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

http://enenews.com/tv-massive-dec...Feed%3A+ENENews+%28Energy+News%29
TV: “Researchers say massive decline of fish is throwing off ecosystem” along California coast — Expert: “Population has truly collapsed”… They’re gone virtually everywhere — Whale numbers dropping significantly, squid disappearing, other major die-offs seen (VIDEO)
11/3/15

Nov 3, 2015 (emphasis added): Local whale watching tour companies and conservationists claim the anchovy population has “collapsed” due to environmental reasons… Fishing groups disagree, though they note the bay has seen some dramatic environmental changes.

Santa Cruz Sentinel, Oct 30, 2015: Monterey Bay anchovy numbers in decline, groups say… “Since late September, the whale numbers have decreased, their behavior has changed and their food, anchovies, are less abundant,” said Nancy Black, marine biologist… Whale watching tour companies and conservationists claim the anchovy population has “collapsed” due to environmental reasons… The fishing industry says that’s not the case though ocean conditions have been unusual. Some scientists, however, are finding a drastic decline in the forage fish… [Pacific Fishery Management Council staff officer Mike Burner said,] “The council’s definitely concerned with some of the things they’ve heard.”… “The population has truly collapsed,” [said] William Sydeman, president and senior scientist at the Farallon Institute. “There’s no way fishing could have that kind of impact, so it had to be environmental.”… plankton populations are low, affecting their predators up the marine food chain… “When anchovy numbers are low, they crowd at the coast and appear to be abundant,” Sydeman said… At the same time, the lack of anchovies offshore are maybe in part why scores of sea lions and sea birds… are starving up and down the coast. “Right now we’re seeing that the whales are more scattered and seem to be looking harder for food,” said Dorris Welch, marine biologist…

Monterey Herald, Oct 19, 2015: Plenty of anchovies in Monterey Bay, but maybe not elsewhere… Market squid are disappearing, and in their place, fishing boats are reeling in piles of anchovies. But while they appear abundant, conservation groups warn that the forage fish may be at their lowest levels since the 1950s. “It’s an anomalous year,” said Diane Pleschner-Steele, executive director of the California Wetfish Producers Association. [Oceana's Geoff Shester said,] “new information shows that the stock is at such a low level right now, it’s literally in a state of collapse.” Survey cruises conducted by the Southwest Fisheries Science Center detected little to no anchovy eggs from 2010 to 2013… Sit on the docks where anchovies are sorted and you’ll likely see lots of the silvery fish piling up. But it’s a mirage, warns William Sydeman, ecologist of the Farallon Institute, who coauthored the paper that estimated anchovies at low levels. “People think that if they’re in Monterey Bay, they must be everywhere,” Sydeman said. “They’re not. They’re only in Monterey Bay.” Sydeman said anchovies tend to aggregate near shore when their numbers are low…

KION, Oct 21, 2015: California’s last anchovies crowd in the Monterey Bay; Researchers say a massive decline of the fish is throwing off the ecosystem — Several conservation groups and whale watching operators are very concerned about the anchovies in the Monterey Bay… Recently, fishermen have been hauling out 120 tons of anchovies every night, but those anchovies are some of the last along California’s coast… “The anchovy abundance out here, and off the entire state, has gotten to some of the lowest we’ve seen since the 1950s,” [Oceana’s Geoff Shester] said. “Scientists are calling it an actual collapse.”… Anchovies are an important part of the ecosystem. That’s why these groups say if nothing is done, there could be long-term impacts. “We’re really worried that right now we are seeing major die-offs of sea lion pups and pelicans because they’re starving and not able to reproduce,” Shester said. “And that’s because there’s not enough sardines and anchovies out there.” “We’ve noticed the numbers of whales have dropped significantly,” [marine biologist Nancy Black] said.
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CJ
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PostPosted: Tue Dec 01, 2015 7:54 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Salmon extinct
Dec 1, 2015  Fukushima?
-  Our salmon stocks are in grave danger.
Millions of pink salmon have disappeared.  Only about 2,000 sockeye made it back to the Adams River.
http://tinyurl.com/bybySALMON


Scientists estimate 1/4 of native Pacific salmon populations spawning in rivers and lakes from California to British Columbia have gone extinct.  There were over 1,000 Pacific salmon populations in the western United States.  Each population is a cohesive group of fish that does not spawn with others.  They claim 29% of the populations have disappeared since 1770.
http://www.currentresults.com/Wil...dangered-Fish/hundreds-801101.php


What's depleting salmon populations?
In California, Washington, Oregon and Idaho salmon are extinct in 40% of the rivers they were known to inhabit, at least 106 major stocks gone.  Global Atlantic salmon catches fell 80% from 1970 to 2000.   The salmon feed a variety of predators. When the salmon go, the surrounding ecosystem is adversely affected.
Unless you want to eat eel, you dont want hatchery salmon.
http://adventure.howstuffworks.co...populations/salmon-population.htm

Climate hoax
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about3113.html
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CJ
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PostPosted: Wed Jan 13, 2016 7:43 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Thousands of seabirds dead in Alaska.
Jan 13, 2016
-  About 8,000 murres were found on a beach at Whittier, on Prince William Sound 60 miles south of Anchorage.  They appear to have starved to death.  They were dangerously underweight and emaciated, no fat reserves.  Can you say - Fukushima
http://www.skynews.com.au/news/wo...tigation-into-seabird-deaths.html
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BornAgain2



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PostPosted: Wed Jan 27, 2016 10:12 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Tens of thousands of starfish wash up in the Gulf of Mexico: Experts at a loss for the carnage!
1/26/16

Thousands of dead starfish are washing ashore and spread across about a mile of beach in Port St. Joe
A video courtesy of Susan Whiten shows tens of thousands of dead starfish washing up near Windmark beach in Florida as she took a stroll with her husband.

It's just another sad mass die off of marine life which appears to be happening around the world recently
The increase in fish die-offs around the globe is staggering to say the least and the starfish die off since 2011 is say scientists, one of the biggest dieoff''s ever recorded but they were only dying off along the West Coast of America, now they are showing up in the Gulf of Mexico.

Since last September fish die off have been common in this area because of the red tide algae bloom but this is the first report of starfish....

Biologists with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission said they won't be able to tell what killed this many starfish since their tissue dries out fast, and they're unable to test it.

They said, though, environmental factors like this cold weather and recent storms likely played a large factor.

http://www.thebigwobble.org/2016/...housands-of-starfish-wash-up.html
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PostPosted: Sat Mar 26, 2016 9:50 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

http://www.cnn.com/2016/03/25/us/florida-fish-kill/index.html
3/25/16
Fish kill in Florida: 'Heartbreaking images' seen for miles

(CNN) — Florida may be the fishing capital of the world, but you'd never know it from the latest scenes around the state's Indian River Lagoon.

Usually idyllic beaches, waterways and estuaries near the massive, biodiverse ecosystem along central Florida's Atlantic coast are littered with scores of dead, rotting fish; an estimated hundreds of thousands of them are floating belly up in brackish, polluted water as far as the eye can see.

"The heartbreaking images can be seen for miles," said Mike Conner, who has been fishing the area since the 1970s. "All up and down the coast, it's the same story, and it could get worse before it gets better."

But the devastation isn't merely what is visible on the surface; it runs far deeper.

El Nino has soaked Florida recently, even during its usual "dry season."

In January, parts of central Florida received triple the amount of rain they normally do for the month. All that rainwater eventually made its way into estuaries via urbanized neighborhoods, picking up fertilizer and other pollutants along the way.

But that's not all.

Temperatures were warmer than usual during the winter, allowing a toxic algae bloom and brown tide to deplete the water of oxygen.

Ed Garland, a spokesman for the St. John River Water Management District, said officials can't determine the effect from the brown tide on the seagrass yet since the water is too cloudy. In 2011, more than half of the seagrass reportedly died off, and there are still damaged areas from that die-off.

These scenes are no doubt jarring to the eyes -- and not to mention the nose -- but state environmental officials said they have happened before.

"Fish kills happen all the time," said Kelly Richmond of the Florida Fish and Wildlife Research Institute. "This is a massive kill, but there are fish kills all over the state."

However, Richmond conceded, "We have had brown tide there before but nothing to this extent."

The impact extends beyond the shores of the Indian River Lagoon -- comprised of the Mosquito, Banana River and Indian River lagoons -- and into the pocketbooks of Floridians, especially those in the state's two most profitable industries: tourism and fishing.

"Our oysters are dead, seagrasses are dead," said Conner, the fisherman. "It (will be) hard to recover. You never fully recover."
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PostPosted: Sat Apr 02, 2016 7:45 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

100 starlings mysteriously fall from the sky in Redding, California
3/31/16

About 100 starlings were found dead along Interstate 5 north of Redding, California.
State officials are baffled and trying to figure out the origin of this bird mass die-off.

After hundreds of crows in Michigan and 13 bald eagles in Maryland, it’s now the residents of Redding, California who are confronted with an enigmatic mass die-off of nearly 100 starlings that suddenly fall from the sky.

The birds were first spotted on Saturday, March 26, 2016, along the I-5 just before the Wonderland Boulevard exit.

This is the first time official biologists hear about a bird die off in the region. And it is often hard to figure out what happened.

Were the birds killed by a passing car or truck? Or were they poisoned? Did they have any sickness?

The birds that weren’t in the roadway didn’t seem to show signs of trauma from crashing into vehicles or being struck. And if they were killed by disease or poison, why they would all be together. very unusual, very rare!

The mysterious bird kill remains unexplained.

https://youtu.be/JxQbungsrRw

http://strangesounds.org/2016/03/...-in-redding-california-video.html
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PostPosted: Sun Apr 17, 2016 8:23 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Thousands of dead swordfish cover paradise Lopes Mendes beach, Brazil

http://strangesounds.org/2016/04/...s-beach-brazil-picture-video.html


Millions of dead sardines float on Queule River, Chile – Ecosystem collapse!

http://strangesounds.org/2016/04/...le-pictures-video-april-2016.html
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PostPosted: Fri May 27, 2016 7:04 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Millions of red tuna crabs wash up on Del Monte Beach in Monterey, California

http://strangesounds.org/2016/05/...l-monte-beach-mass-stranding.html


Hundreds of thousands of dead fish mysteriously wash up along Grand Isle beach, Louisiana

http://strangesounds.org/2016/05/...each-louisiana-mystery-video.html


Chile’s red tide and mass die-off video update

http://strangesounds.org/2016/05/...nd-mass-die-off-video-update.html


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