Countless millions of dead fish found floating in Redondo Beach harbor Wednesday, March 09, 2011 by: Ethan A. Huff, staff writer
In what is perhaps the most startling and disturbing mass animal die-off yet, countless millions of dead anchovies were found this morning floating in King Harbor Marina in Redondo Beach, Calif., according to reports from The Daily Breeze. Officials say they do not know the cause of the event at this time and that investigations are underway.
Be sure to check out the NaturalNews.TV video report of the event, which includes shocking pictures from The Daily Breeze and aerial footage from KTLA News 5 in Los Angeles:
Like the many other animal die-off events in recent months, experts have been quick to dismiss the situation and provide otherwise reasonable-sounding hypotheses for why the event occurred. One idea put forth by Sgt. Phil Keenan of the Redondo Beach Police Department suggests that there must have been too many anchovies packed into one area and that the oxygen supply in the water became depleted.
But such explanations hardly seem valid in light of the event and the circumstances surrounding it. Reports say that some onlookers noted that the birds were not feeding on the anchovies the morning they were discovered, indicating that perhaps the birds knew something about condition of the dead fish that was not visible with the naked eye.
"Yesterday, everything looked absolutely normal," said Walter Waite, a man who lives on a boat in the harbor, to The Daily Breeze. "This morning when I got up, there were millions and millions of them floating everywhere," adding that, strangely, none of the birds in the area were feeding on the anchovies.
Any number of factors may be responsible for the mass die-off, but one thing is for sure: the "scientific" destruction of our earth has consequences. The spread of genetically-modified organisms (GMOs), the widespread use of pesticides, and the pollution of the environment with pharmaceutical drug waste all play a role in altering the world's delicate ecosystems. When will the madness stop?
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