a reply to: Blaine91555
The Dept. of Biology, at either the U. of Ohio,or Iowa, and Dean, Prof. Emeritus, Charles Berry, aka Dr. Berry, in our Church congregation, retired to
our town, much later. He headed up the search for the cause of that disease?? He told me that over time, somewhere, some organism, will find a way
to metabolize any elemental molecule, found in nature. It took these scientists a long while to figure out just how this worked in the weeds at the
bottom of that bay. Then I had an uncle, who passed in 1983, who worked over the swordfish found frozen in the Arctic, which had mercury deposits in
it's nose. It had been dead for around 400 years, so modern industrial wastes had nothing to do with it.
It was a Nez Perce Indian tribal member, & "activist", who told me about the Fed's head's up, on Okosk's releases. The Nez Perce tribe has it's own
fish hatcheries, and they were told to not get too enamored about raising androymous, " migrating" salmon, and Steelhead trout. Read this;
Radiation cannot be allowed to poison off the entire Pacific Northwest of the U.S.A. And by the time the fisheries bring it up the rivers, it's
already been concentrated a million times, over background radiation in the oceans.
Minamota was a simpler and shorter food chain, but eating those tiny minnows, all day long, seven days a week, concentrated it, all the same, in the
bodies of the Japanese civilians. And this wasn't metallic mercury, but rather mercurial compounds trapped in the tiny, dried, minnows's food
sources. Those minnows never made it long enough to be preyed on by larger fish. So it took a long time to figure out how that trace poison, caused
so much trouble for the local Japanese. Minamato is a warm water bay, while the North Pacific is anything but. So it's going to be a much longer
food chain, working up to Salmonids.
edit on 29-12-2017 by carpooler because: I.D. Dr. Berry's University