The Tom Bearden

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Subject: RE: Dead birds over Oregon
Date: Fri, 5 Dec 2003 21:04:21 -0600

Thanks Peter.
Here in Huntsville (which is one of the "jet stream turning points" used by the KGB/Yakuza weather engineers), we have also seen some awesome use of scalar interferometry.
A few days ago, there were three layers of interferometry. In the lower clouds there was  huge twin giant radial (muddied up a bit to sorta obscure its geometrical origin). At mid altitude, there was a single giant radial in the clouds there, but almost at right angles to the lower twin giant. And at high altitude, there sat the infamous "cross-ploughed field" pattern in the high atmospheric clouds.
Being an old dog and with arthritic joints, the bones of course are piezoelectric. A joint has a separation between two piezoelectric bones, and so is a sort of interferometry. In an arthritic joint, there is inflammation. Further, the nerve synapses in the area do their normal thing of having sharp discharges (that what synapses do).
The end result is that, when they are really hitting the scalar interferometry hard, then in the "splatter zone" one's arthritic joints get some "splatter formation" of real but weak EM signals. The nerve synapses act as amplifiers, and so the pain rises well above the detection threshold, giving one sometimes quite a fit.
So there's a whale of a lot of weather engineering going on!  When asked how I know this, I just grimace and say, "I feel it in my bones."
Tom Bearden

Subject: Dead birds over Oregon
Date: Fri, 5 Dec 2003 15:37:50 -0800
Dear Tom,
I believe you had mentioned that dead birds are often found where scalar weapons are used/tested.  This is probably from some other man-made cause, but I thought it might be a good idea to keep an eye on this.
How 'bout the great East Coast weather we're having, and the freakish hail storm in LA recently?  Our friendly weather orchestrators certainly do spice things up for us, don't they?
Keep up with the very cool work.
Best regards,
Bird Die-Off in Ore. Puzzles Experts
Fri Dec 5,12:39 PM ET
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LINCOLN CITY, Ore. - Thousands of dead birds have washed up on West Coast beaches this fall in a die-off that has stumped experts.


The birds are northern fulmars (a smaller cousin of the Albatross) and beachgoers in Lincoln County have counted more than 400 dead ones this fall.

In Clatsop County, where dozens of dead fulmars washed ashore, more than 200 of the weakened birds have been taken to a wildlife rehabilitation center.

The fulmars spend most of their time at sea, so it could mean massive numbers are dead in the ocean, said Scott Hatch, a research biologist in Anchorage, Alaska.

And experts don't know why. Some worry that man-made causes, such as plastic or toxins are to blame. Others dismiss the die-off as cyclical. But this year's death toll dwarfs any other on record in Oregon.

"I think it's going to be tough to find the smoking gun," said Roy Lowe, refuge director for the state Department of Fish and Wildlife.

Bob Loeffel of Newport has tracked the number of dead birds on the Lincoln County beach for 26 years. He said this year's die-off shattered his previously recorded high of 172 in 1995.

The birds that Loeffel and others have found have been severely emaciated, likely caused by starvation. They are also young, most of them under a year old.

The youngest birds typically have the toughest time migrating south from Alaska this time of year. But this die-off is severe enough to suggest that something else is going on.

Researchers in California have performed necropsies on 178 dead fulmars. Ninety-six percent were born last summer, Lowe said. That indicates it isn't caused by disease, which would affect birds of all ages.

Sharnelle Fee, director of the Wildlife Rehabilitation Center of the North Coast near Astoria, blames plastic.

"I've had adult (fulmars) come in and their stomachs were jammed full of plastic. There's no room for fish."

Lowe, however, said not enough is known about the birds in general to establish a reason for the die-off.

"The ocean is so vast that we're picking at the edges to figure out what's going on."