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The Penguin: Why is there always someone who brings eggs and tomatoes to a speech?

August 19, 2014
1280px-Mount_Cargill

High Power Electromagnetic Transmission Tower in Otago Penninsula, NZ

University of Otago researchers from the Department of Zoology have expressed serious concerns for the future of the Dunedin Yellow-eyed Penguin population.

This comes after the recent high mortality of Yellow-eyed Penguins where more than 50 adult penguins were found dead on beaches of the Otago Peninsula. The researchers understand that one more bird was found dead last week.

Otago

Sites of Electromagnetic Radiation Transmissions in New Zealand. Dunedin, NZ area is highlighted. Same area where Penguin Population has steadily decreased.

“Since the mid-1990s the population of Yellow-eyed Penguins on the peninsula has declined by more than 50%,” says the Department of Zoology’s Dr Ursula Ellenberg.

“We are effectively losing about 12 breeding pairs per year. If this trend continues unabated, the Yellow-eyed Penguin might become a rare sight on the Peninsula in our lifetimes.”

Introduced predators such as stoats, fisheries by-catch and human disturbance are currently considered the main causes of this overall decline.

“A sudden die-off like the one we just experienced, significantly adds to the tally. With about 180 breeding pairs left on the peninsula, 50 dead adults represent a considerable portion of the remaining breeding stock.”

Update: 20 February 2013

dead-yellow-eyed-penguin-massey

Dead Yellow Eyed Penguin that Nobody Knows What Killed it…

Currently 56 yellow-eyed penguin/hoiho have died from the mystery illness. Toxicology results (of three birds) from the Cawthorn Institute have come back negative for all toxins tested. This result, however, remains inconclusive.  

Further virology testing is being carried out by MPI, but there is no evidence from gross pathology to support the deaths being caused by avian malaria or other infectious disease. Marine scientists took water and phytoplankton samples this week and Massey University recommends widening the testing for other biotoxins, but this is expensive and frustrating.

In my model of the “weather”, our atmosphere can bend and focus/lense electromagnetic radiation back into the ground and ocean below, where it “grounds out” into the saltwater.  If you happen to be a penguin floating in salt water, you make A VERY GOOD ANTENNA in the microwave frequency range (10 cm +/- wavelength)

I THINK WE ARE ELECTROCUTING THE BIRDS with all of the overlapping EMF, which intensifies during low cloud ceiling, highly reflective storms.

From → Biology, Geophysics

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