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Old 03-14-2009, 10:19 PM   #1272
Astralwalker
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Join Date: Dec 2008
Location: Melbourne, Australia
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Default Re: 2012 Nexus Event Unknown Form of Energy comes our way!

February 10, 2009 - 200+ Dolphins Mysteriously Gathered in Manila Bay.

“It's something unusual. It's the first time that such a large pod
has entered Manila Bay, and is acting strangely.” - Malcolm Sarmiento,
Dir., Philippine Bureau of Fisheries and Aquatic Resources

For video, see: Rescuers try to save dolphins >>

http://www.necn.com/Boston/World/200...234272012.html



Melon-headed cetaceans

So many - maybe as many as 500 - melon-headed dolphins swimming back and forth together and seemingly disoriented in the shallow Phillippine waters of Manila Bay is perhaps unprecedented. The Philippine Bureau of Fisheries and Aquatic Resources wonders if there has been a sea quake that damaged the dolphins' eardrums.

March 6, 2009 - Unexplained Stranding of 200 Pilot Whales and Dolphins.

Over the past four months, more than 400 whales and dolphins have stranded on islands in Bass Strait north of the state Tasmania in Australia.
So far scientists are puzzled by the phenomenon.

“An effort was made in the large King Island stranding to return the animals to deeper water, but in some cases, the animal turned around from deeper water and went straight back to the beach.” - Scott Baker, Ph.D., OSU Marine Mammal Institute




200 pilot whales (species of dolphin) and a few bottle-nosed dolphins began mass stranding on Sunday, night, March 1, 2009, at a King Island beach above. On March 2, 2009, about 50 animals were saved by human volunteers and the rest died.

King Island is in the Bass Strait between northern Tasmania, an Australian state, and Melbourne, Australia.
Image courtesy Liz Wren, Tasmanian Parks and Wildlife Service.



“It is pretty darn sad, you can hear them crying.”
- John Nievaart, King Island, Tasmania resident

On March 2, 2009, volunteers saved about fifty of the 200 pilot whales (dolphins) and bottle-nosed dolphins that beached on King Island north of Tasmania beginning on March 1, 2009. An unusual series of strandings has occurred since early Nov. 2008, when 60 pilot whales were stranded not far from King Island; on Nov. 29, 2008, 150 pilot whales and dolphins stranded and all died near King Island; in January 2009, 50 sperm whales stranded and all died near King Island. Scientists are puzzled by the the unexplained series of cetacean beachings. Image courtesy Liz Wren, Tasmanian Parks and Wildlife Service.

It’s already started. Magnetic anomaly is getting worst, we have to hurry up!

Perseide, please send that file as soon as possible.

Last edited by Astralwalker; 03-15-2009 at 09:12 AM.
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