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Originally posted by Wheelindiehl
I have also seen geese flying the wrong direction (East) this winter. I live in Ohio and when Fall comes I usually pay some attention to the birds and which direction they are flying, I don't know why, I've done it ever since I was taught that they fly south for the winter.
Originally posted by tarifa37
Originally posted by The Chez
There is a report of 40 thousand devil crabs washed up on a UK beach, thought to have died from hypothermia due to the freezing waters.
Something is afoot, and as I have maintained through my contributions to this thread, I think the sea is the source of it all.
Wow I live up the road from there, if I wasn't working I would go and have a look. I remember it happened last year as well. I live on the coast so they may be some on our beaches as well. The strange thing is its been a lot warmer in the past week or so.Therefore I would have expected them to have died and beached 10 days ago when it was below freezing not now its 10 deg.
Originally posted by dawnstar
reply to post by The Chez
there's been alot of new species, mutations being found also...
it is quite possible that it's just mother earths time to light a candle under the beaker of evolution and speed the process up a bit...
the honey bees are disappearing, and we only pray that mother nature is quickly replacing that one, because the bees are an integral part of the plant world.
mankind has yet to cause the mass extinctions like those of the past... the dinosaurs, and that whole ecological system was just about was wiped out very quickly and replaced with the one we have now. before that it was a different era....
man wasn't around to cause those....but, well, the next stage was always a little more advanced, a little better suited to sustain live on the planet...
maybe that is what is happening now?
- At room temperature (70°F), phosgene is a poisonous gas.
- Phosgene gas is heavier than air, so it would be more likely found in low-lying areas.
- If phosgene gas is released into the air, people may be exposed through skin contact or eye contact. They may also be exposed by breathing air that contains phosgene.
- Following exposure to high concentrations of phosgene, a person may develop fluid in the lungs (pulmonary edema) within 2 to 6 hours.