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> Millions of dead fish washing up on local coast

Truth Seeker
Group: Members
Posts: 165
Member No.: 516

Posted: Aug 25 2005, 07:49 AM
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Check out the picture at this link:

Millions of dead fish washing up on local coast

user posted image

Miles and miles of dead fish are turning up in Texas waters and it's hitting Matagorda especially hard.

From the sky, a sea of white is covering the mouth of the Colorado River. Upon closer look, you'll see dead fish – millions of them.


Let the beauty we love be what we do.
There are hundreds of ways to kneel and kiss the ground.
~ Rumi
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Minister Of Information
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Member No.: 418

Posted: Aug 25 2005, 04:08 PM
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And we supposed to stay put in our armchair because it has happened before.. Millions of fish swim to an area which has not enough oxygen...

"sleep on folks!" just dead fish... happened before!

I guess that goes together with the stranded wales/dolphins and blow up frogs... These are clearly signs of other times to come.


"Being controlled is for the Ignorant"
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Posted: Aug 25 2005, 05:38 PM
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"Its not good news for the economy" they say!

Its bloody not good news for each fish terrified and aching with oxygen starved cells to take their last gasps in the physical world!

Its not good news for the ecosystem of which they are a vital part!

How switched off would a person have to be to see this kind of disaster and think only of the economy and of the unpleasant smell that the local humans must endure for a short time?


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Posted: Aug 25 2005, 05:41 PM
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And another thing - if this situation is natural then why aren't hundreds of sea birds swooping down on such an easy meal, huh? pullhair.gif


Master Of His Domain
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Posted: Aug 27 2005, 12:32 AM
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Dear Patricia,

Humans are the alien offspring but we're NOT all the same.

Most humans are like a virus or a locust as they move from area to area and consume/destroy every natural resource.

My belief, which was instilled in me by a higher power, is that Earth will one day resemble Mars. The species which sucked Mars dry and is now here repeating that process and we all contribute to our own demise by doing nothing.

FL 'Red Tide' My Ass - We've Been Sold Out Again
From Patricia Doyle, PhD

Dear Christopher,
Thank you, again, for writing. I am always elated to receive your emails. It is just disgusting reading about the rape of the planet. Frankly, I am at a loss to explain why corporations,. politicians and the general public act in such manner. Even the man in the street who tosses away motor oil or soda bottles into the water or environment is amazing to me. I guess they don't really give a thought to themselves or their children. This planet is our ONLY INHERITANCE and the ONLY thing we really have to hand our children when we pass on. We are only caretakers of the planet and its animals. No more.
I had been to the gulf of Florida for the first time in my life and it was so beautiful to behold. Knowing that there is a large section from shore to 20 miles out from Tarpon Springs to Sarasota is devestating to me. Don't people undertand that when marine life cannot live in our oceans we are NEXT. Stupid humanity. I often think, if there are aliens i.e. intelligent life elsewhere in the universe would they really want to visit planet earth? Think not. I guess we all just hang the "gone fishin' sign and stick our heads in the sands.
Thank God for people, like yourself, who do give a damn.
Patricia Doyle
Patricia A. Doyle, PhD
Please visit my "Emerging Diseases" message board.
Zhan le Devlesa tai sastimasa
Go with God and in Good Health 

From Christopher Blau
The level of dioxin found in the food chain, in people, and in mother's milk in many areas of the country is above the level found to cause serious harm to animals in studies, and Florida appears to have some of the highest emission rates in the country.
"The science is clear - our Gulf/oceans are in trouble," said Buffy Baumann, Oceans Advocate for Florida PIRG. "Congress and the Bush Administration should heed this wake up call and implement the Commission's recommendations to protect our fragile and valuable oceans."
accumulating highly toxic and carcinogenic polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) and toxic metals like mercury, cadmium, lead, and copper, from air emissions, urban runoff, industrial effluent, and sewage.
* Every day, FL West Coast is generating millions of pounds of toxics with no legal place to dispose of them in Florida
* 379 major facilities were in Significant Non-Compliance with their water pollution permits during the entire 15 month period.
* There have been over 53,000 beach closings and advisories since 1988, and in 1999, 48 states issued fish consumption advisories because of high levels of dangerous chemicals.
Water pollution can be toxic to fish and the animals that eat them - including humans
Hence we are now seeing rapid declines in the state of the Florida environment: in fish, seafood, birds, and other wildlife, and in the quality of life and health of many Floridians. Florida is experiencing increased congestion, water shortages in coastal and urban areas, as well as contamination to thousands of wells, lakes, rivers, and bays due to toxics and pollution from air emissions, waste effluent and runoff, causing serious declines in fish and wildlife, and also now affecting the food chain and the health of large numbers of Floridians, especially children.
Pesticide runoff from farms, lawns, and from spraying to control exotic weeds and mosquitoes, is affecting fish and wildlife throughout Florida. Catastrophic collapses have occurred in populations of amphibians, fish, turtles, alligators, etc., due to organochlorine pesticide-induced reproductive system abnormalities that are resulting in the inability to reproduce. This has resulted in an over 90% decline in such populations of Lake Apopka. Likewise, die-off of lobsters, clams, amphibians, etc. is occurring in coastal areas. Similarly, fish, seafood, and other wildlife of St. Josephs Bay, Perdido Bay, and many rivers and lakes of Florida are contaminated by dioxin, which has similar effects as the other organochlorine compounds, but has also been found to be the most toxic and carcinogenic compound ever tested.
Marine mammals at the top of the food chain, like dolphins, are experiencing die-offs in Florida and world-wide, due to the accumulation of organochlorine compounds in fish and marine mammals.
(3) The food chain and seafood in several bays have been contaminated by radioactive elements like radium from phosphate mining wastes and coal or ash pile runoff. Likewise, bays, lakes, and drainage ponds are accumulating highly toxic and carcinogenic polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) and toxic metals like mercury, cadmium, lead, and copper, from air emissions, urban runoff, industrial effluent, and sewage.
(4) Toxic metals, like mercury, lead, and cadmium, as well as endocrine system-disrupting chemicals, like dioxin and PAHs, are getting into the food chain from emissions of incinerators and fossil fuel combustion. This has resulted in over half the rivers and lakes in Florida having health warnings regarding dangerous levels of mercury or other toxics in the fish and widespread fish disease and fish cancer. Dangerous levels of mercury and other toxics are also commonly being found in shellfish and saltwater fish such as tuna, swordfish, bluefish, sharks and many other commercial and recreational species at the top of the food chain. The level of mercury in people eating such seafood has been found to commonly exceed dangerous levels as well, and to result in levels in about 10% of women of childbearing age high enough to cause developmental effects on infants.
The level of dioxin found in the food chain, in people, and in mother's milk in many areas of the country is above the level found to cause serious harm to animals in studies, and Florida appears to have some of the highest emission rates in the country.
Toxics in the food chain in Florida have been documented to be causing serious harm to wildlife populations like panthers, alligators, and fish eating birds, and also appear to be seriously affecting people in Florida, causing increased reproductive problems and reproductive system abnormalities and cancer.
(5) We are generating millions of pounds of toxics with no legal place to dispose of them in Florida, and running out of places to dispose of the growing volumes of garbage, sewage, and industrial effluent, which is often contaminated with toxics. Most landfills and sewers are documented to have dangerous levels of toxics, resulting in contamnation of groundwater, lakes, rivers, bays, fish, crops(where sewer sludge in used), and rainfall(high levels of mercury in rain outgased from these sources). There have been high levels of toxic metals, dioxin, and acid pollutants deposited throughout Florida''s lakes, streams, bays, ecosystem, and food chain by emissions from incinerators and power plants. This is resulting not only in serious environmental degradation and damage to groundwater, surface water, wildlife, sea grasses, and coral reefs, but also in adverse health effects and ever-increasing costs to dispose of these wastes in a manner without doing serious environmental damage.
(6) There has been a very large increase in birth defects, neurologically damaged children with conditions such as autism, ADHD, etc. and allergic conditions such as allergies, asthma, systemic eczema, etc. due to increased exposure to toxic substances. The National Academy of Sciences recently found that almost 50% of births result in birth defects, neurologically damaged infants, or other chronic developmental health problems-mostly related to toxic exposures.
Likewise there is a large increase in chronic autoimmune conditions such as chronic fatigue syndrome, fibromyalgia, multiple sclerosis, lupus, multiple chemical sensitivities, etc. among the adult population due to exposure to toxic substances.
(7) Florida is almost totally energy dependent and imports over $25 billion dollars of fuel each year. This constitutes a huge capital drain on the state economy, not to mention a significant portion of the national trade deficit each year. North Florida areas have also been found to have high lung cancer rates that appear to be related to air emissions of acid pollutants and toxic metals; and Central Florida has high lung cancer rates related to phosphate mine wastes.
U.S. PIRG obtained the data under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA).
The major findings of the report include:
a.. More than 42 percent of the 2,675 major facilities examined were in Significant Non-Compliance with their Clean Water Act permits for at least one quarter during the 15 month period. a.. 379 major facilities were in Significant Non-Compliance with their water pollution permits during the entire 15 month period.
b.. Of the 42 industrial facilities in Significant Non-Compliance for the entire 15 month period, EPA records indicate only one received a fine over the past five years.
c.. The 10 states with the greatest number of major facilities in Significant Non-Compliance were Texas, Ohio, New York, Alabama, Tennessee, Louisiana, Pennsylvania, Florida, Missouri and Indiana.
d.. The 10 states with the highest percentage of major facilities in Significant Non-Compliance were Utah, Tennessee, Ohio, Vermont, Missouri, Oklahoma, Alabama, Rhode Island, Nebraska and Indiana. The continued dumping of hundreds of millions of pounds of toxic chemicals into waterways and the significant violation of the Clean Water Act by almost 1,700 large facilities stems from several specific policy failures, U.S. PIRG argues. Governments, both state and federal, have do not pursue and punish polluters.
A quarter of the nation's refining capacity and almost 65 percent of its petrochemical capacity are located along 367 miles of Texas shoreline. In 1989 more than 115,000 tanker and barge transports carried some 1.6 billion barrels of crude oil, fuels, and other petroleum products across Texas gulf waters
Source: Oil Spill and Clean-Up Division
Texas General Land Office
September 11, 2003.
Recent toxic release inventory data showed that the Gulf states of Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas were 4 of the top 10 states in the country in total surface water discharge of toxic chemicals. A total of 460 municipalities and large industries pipe discharges directly into the Gulf. Farmers spread more than 21 million pounds of chemical fertilizers and pesticides on croplands in the Mississippi River region each year. Industries in the same area annually release 2.3 billion pounds of toxins into the marine environment. Offshore oil and gas operations have released an estimated 14 million gallons of oil into the Gulf as a result of well blowouts and explosions on drilling platforms. Tankers and barges moving petrochemicals, petroleum, and other hazardous waste contribute to the problem.
New Orleans - Western Gulf of Mexico Oil and Gas Lease Sale 196, held today in New Orleans by the U.S. Department of the Interior's Minerals Management Service, attracted $285,192,865 in high bids. 56 companies participated in the lease sale, which offered 3,762 tracts comprising approximately 20.3 million acres offshore Texas and Louisiana. The MMS received 422 bids on 346 tracts. Bids totaled $335,628,130. - Pollution from cruise ships, tankers and other vessels are among the rising threats to health and wealth
The region, with around 50,000 ships visiting annually and 14.5 million tourists a year, has some of the most intensive maritime traffic in the world.
Other concerns center around the rising tide of household and industrial wastes contaminating the land, underground freshwater supplies and coastal waters

"Ye shall know them by their fruits"
~ Matthew 7:16

"Believe nothing. No matter where you read it, or who said it, even if I have said it, unless it agrees with your own reason and your own common sense."
~ Buddha
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