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Saturday, October 20, 2018

Food Chain Decimated -- 99% of Insects Gone -- Radiation Destroys Chitin Which Bugs are Made Of


From Sabrina, 8-1-18
Hi Dear Reader,

When I googled 'no birds, no insects, no flies, no mosquitos, no moths’, I landed on your site https://rense.com/general96/birdsbugs.htm and saw where you ask for Confirmation - Reports Of Bugs And Birds Nearly Gone.

I live in Berlin, Germany, next to a few big trees. My windows are open, It’s summer. It has never, ever - in recorded history - been as hot as it has been these days... 35°-36°C (95°-97° Fahrenheit).

There are NO birds, no insects, no flies, no mosquitos, no moths. There is just SILENCE. I could never ever have the windows open at night because too many insects would fly in. Not this year. I am witnessing a BIIIIG catastrophe…

Confirmation - Many Bugs And Birds DISAPPEARED https://rense.com/general96/birdsbugs.htm

At the link below find a discussion re: a theory explaining how radiation eats chitin, the exterior skeleton of insects, Plankton, eyes of bees, crustaceans, and some amphibians. Mollusk tongues are made of chitin, as are fish scales.

As you roll this possibility around in your head, add data from Fukushima’s meltdowns showing that MSM reports about the size and quality of the radiation releases were vastly underestimated. 

Estimates of escaped radiation and reassurances of safety were issued by BHO, the U.S. president at the time. He lied. Today, almost eight years after the event’s acute phase (it continues to leak), experts acknowledge: Fukushima’s toxic releases far exceed Chernobyl.

http://www.nukepro.net/2016/03/chtin-structures-damaged-by-low-level.html 

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And a related article.

A massive insect loss threatens to devastate the environment and the world’s food supply. It worries scientists because huge numbers of bugs are dying off around the world.
For instance, 76% of flying insects in German nature preserves disappeared. Significantly, flying insects such as bees and butterflies pollinate food crops.
Butterflies have vanished from the El Yunque National Forest in Puerto Rico, biologist Bradford Lister reports. Lister visited El Yunque in the 1970s and also in 2018 to count bugs.

 

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