Bird Government Testing Results as Black Birds Fall from the Sky

Posted by puguh on Tuesday, January 4, 2011

Bird Government Testing Results as Black Birds Fall from the Sky. Related searches endgame, google alerts, alex jones, google agenda, google traducteur.

A bird government testing is being awaited as the town of Beebee in Arkansas confirmed about 5,000 red-winged black birds fall from the Sky last week. Initial speculation puts the cause of the Arkansas dead birds as the stress from the fireworks during the January 1 New Year’s Eve celebration. A second opinion made by Arkansas Game and Fish Commission ornithologist Karen Rowe said that the death could have been caused by lightning or high-altitude hail.

"The flock could have been hit by lightning or high-altitude hail," said Rowe on Saturday.

Bird Government Testing Results as Black Birds Fall from the Sky

The cleanup ended Sunday when the last bird was picked up at about 11:00a.m. Mike Robertson, Mayor of Beebe instructed the hiring of 12 to 15 workers for the cleanup. The workers wore environmental-protection suits for the task.

The area were the black birds fall from the sky constitute an area over a 1-mile of the town. An immediate aerial survey was conducted and indicated that no other dead birds were found outside of that area. The habitat of the birds which is a wooden area in the town where the birds used it as a roost. Team of experts were sent in the area and they concluded that there is no contamination or poisoning.

"That pretty much rules out an illness" or poisoning, the mayor said.

Making sure that the results will be accurate, 65 dead birds will be sent to a toxicology lab for testing and investigation. Robby King, a wildlife officer for the Livestock and Poultry Commission collected the samples which will be examined in their lab and also sent to the National Wildlife Health Center lab in Madison, Wis.

Another shocking incident did happen in Arkansas after the birds. The city found 100,000 fish of a single specie dead and washed ashore along a 20 mile stretch of the Arkansas river near Ozark.

"The fish kill only affected one species of fish,” Arkansas Game and Fish Commission spokesman Keith Stephens said. "If it was from a pollutant, it would have affected all of the fish, not just drum fish."

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