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What’s the Fuss? It’s Just a Walrus…and a Polar Bear, should we care?

May 21, 2014

Evidence for electromagnetic discharge damage to wildlife from high powered, pulsed microwave radar stations in Alaska

Along the North Shore of Alaska, over the past couple of years at 5 of the radar station locations, walrus, polar bears and seals have been showing up with skin and organ damage.

Point Lay

These high powered, pulsed radars have long “Duty Cycles”. They can be “ON” as much as 15% of each second, pulsing up to 25,000 watts of power. The ocean is a great conductor and I believe at times, during high refraction and ducting events, much of that power is discharging into the surrounding waterways, injuring the animals

Walruses suffer from similar disease afflicting Alaska ringed seals

Walruses that have hauled out by the thousands at Point Lay in Northwest Alaska during recent summers — an event driven by climate change — are also turning up with bizarre, festering sores. Scientists estimate perhaps 600 are infected. Instead of wounds on their faces and rear flippers, red abscesses pepper the animals’ entire bodies. But apparently only a few have perished.  

Mystery diseawalrus calfse’ on Pacific coast of Alaska — Livers ‘crumble’… Hearts enlarged, pale… Yellow lymph nodes… Blood-filled lungs

KNOM, May 14, 2014: Mysterious illness that’s been plaguing seals [first hit] the Bering Strait and the North Slope starting in the summer of 2011. Up to 300 seals were found suffering from hair loss, skin sores, and unusually lethargic behavior. Dozens of walruses were also found with similar sores [causing] marine mammal regulators to declare an Unusual Mortality Event […] walrus have been taken off the UME […] Seals [are still] displaying hair loss […] University of Alaska Fairbanks have begun testing infected seal carcasses for [Fukushima] radiation […] Results should be released in July.

Gay Sheffield, University of Alaska Fairbanks: The lack of answers is worrying. “This has been a big food security, public health concern.”

usgs-walrus-6NOAA (pdf), May 12, 2014: UME will remain open for ice seals (ringed seals, ribbon seals, bearded seals, spotted seals) — based on continued reports of […] disease symptoms

Alaska Dispatch, May 13, 2014: An investigation into a mysterious disease that caused skin lesions and hair loss among Alaska and Russian walruses has been closed without identifying the root cause […] The potential causes looked into […] infections and endocrine disruptions. Also investigated was the possibility of contamination from the Fukushima nuclear plant […] A preliminary investigation in 2012 concluded that radioactive contamination was not the likely cause. Investigators are now looking at the possibility of multiple causes [according to NOAA,] “the theory is that a number of factors contributed to the illness.”

Unusual Mortality Event, NOAA (pdf): [There’s] a variety of changes in internal organs. Among the most striking is bloody fluid accumulation in the lungs (which are occasionally collapsed and/or discolored). Other changes include softened livers and a rare enlargement of the heart. […] Almost all the seals necropsied had some form of hepatitis or inflammation of the liver. […]  lymph nodes and the thymus have also shown consistent changes […] enlarged lymph nodes [and] very reduced thymus glands in many of the young animals [that could] suggest widespreadcompromised immune systems […] The fact that four different species of ice-associated seals had hair loss suggests a common cause […] hair follicles exhibit degenerative changes, with mostly inactive follicles […] results from Canada, Russia, and/or Japan? […] Real time information sharing on diagnostic results and disease dynamics is ongoing with Russia and Japan. […]

  • Polar-Bears01-400x266[1] Liver may crumble easily and discharge blood
  • [2] The heart is frequently enlarged and pale […] granular, dry, and soft/decaying tissue
  • [3] Tissues may be congested, and blubber underneath lesions may be fluid-filled or have focal areas of inflammation
  • [4] Lymph nodes are often enlarged and swollen with an excessive accumulation of fluid. Lymph nodes may also look yellow and/or mottled. This shows the typical look of the lungs, which is very consistent between cases.

Polar bears have symptoms of mystery disease: U.S. agency

(Reuters) – Symptoms of a mysterious disease that has killed scores of seals off Alaska and infected walruses are now showing up in polar bears, the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) said on Friday.

Nine polar bears from the Beaufort Sea region near Barrow were found with patchy hair loss and oozing sores on their skin, similar to conditions found in diseased seals and walruses, the agency said in a statement.


Kenny, I need you to show them again what is going on, OK?  They will still deny it but show them anyway.  Denial runs deep. They will do all sorts of things to cover their ass.

The “Big Dupe” is you just tell the public the”average” power is low .  Don’t tell them that when you “average” the power it is really no longer power you are reporting, it is energy, which is a totally different thing, OK? Most of them won’t understand, OK? That way we can make and sell ’em bigger and badder radars, OK?  They won’t understand why their health is suffering and momma and the baby ain’t doing too good, because THEY CAN’T SEE WHAT’S KILLING THEM.

More Information Here

From → Biology, Geophysics

    • On our side of the pond I don’t think Fukushima radiation is strong enough to instantly kill whales and birds. I suppose long term it may cause an increase in disease. It is a disaster though. Thanks for reading

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