posted on Feb, 26 2012 @ 10:50 AM
Originally posted by justsaying
[Edited down] ...I guess my next question would be if anyone notices if animals get aggressive or more aggressive when these energy waves start
hitting? Like I said their may not be any connection at all but I am curious anyway if this behavior is related.
I think it very much depends on the animal. If they sense something that they perceive as a threat to them, many animals tend to follow one of two
options: fight or flight. I recall reports from the Asian Quake and Tsunami of Dec 2004, where elephants that were "employed" (with their handlers)
to carry tourists suddenly turned and headed up into the hills and nothing anything could do would stop them. They sensed danger and got out of there!
I recall this specifically because a woman tourist who was riding one at the time had a much more exciting ride than she'd expected, but after
getting back to the coast she relazied that elephant had possibly saved her from something far worse.
Back to animals that we are perhaps more familiar with. Besides the fight versus flight reaction, there is another: in a case where the animal
perceives a human as being the "leader" (the "Alpha"), then it will often look to that human for care, support, and protection. Several of our
members have reported pets that have become very "clingy" prior to even smaller, local quake events (and sometimes before larger, distant ones), and
in fact our member Westcoast has documented some of these instances in her own threads and I think on here as well.
Apparently out-of-character aggressiveness, where it is displayed, is possibly the animal's only response when flight is not really an option --
especially if the animal is already in home territory and does not feel able to leave it. The animal is then left in with that feeling of needing to
flee, but being unable to, the fight response simply comes out.
I'd certainly be very wary if pets start to show such behaviour and there is no outward, discernible cause for it. Ditto when they get clingy.