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Holly’s Comments: I too have not...

Posted Sep 30 2008 1:11am

Holly’s Comments:

I too have noticed the quietening of birdsong in general.

That sound is one that helps take us into that part of us away from the thought driven ego to the place where pleasure can be felt.  Where things of beauty can be created.  Birdsong stimulates the pineal gland. 

The problems of this world cannot be solved from the same state of consciousness that created them.  We need to tune into the sounds of the birds and other natural living things and eat natural life-enhancing food.

Walking through Totnes early last Sunday, tuning into the birdsong, the relative peace was shattered by the sound of a car alarm and i thought is it more important that someone keeps their car or we access that state of consciousness where the the ‘answers’ lie. 

Looking at a town we can see that nearly all of it is created from a ‘work’/achievement mode of consiousness rather than a love/pleasure mode.  We cannot create anything of long term value unless we reconnect to the love vibe.  Ideally everything we do at every moment would be from being deeply connected to our true feelings.  When we feel bad we naturally don’t want to do much except what we need to do to survive until we feel better and can create something worthwhile.  We get to that state by allowing our bodies to feel what they need to feel. We are getting stuck in survival mode because, driven by our minds, we create and own things that we don’t need and give us no real pleasure - we just think they will get us to where we want to go.

The values are upside down.  I will be coming back to that point repeatedly i think.

TENS OF MILLIONS OF BIRDS DISAPPEARING ACROSS NORTH AMERICA

EM, chemtrails, changing agricultural practices, environmental destruction, ELF or all of them?

http://rawstory.com/rawreplay/?p=372

NEARLY HALF OF EUROPE’S COMMON BIRDS DISAPPEARING

GUARDIAN, UK December 21st 2007 - Almost half of common European birds are heading towards “continental extinction”, a new report warns. The alarming rate of decline revealed in the report has fuelled fears for the future of many of the continent’s birds, including the grey partridge, lesser spotted woodpecker and crested lark. Almost half (45%) of Europe’s common birds have declined over a 26-year period according to the report, the State of Europe’s Common Birds 2007. . .

Of the 10 common birds showing the greatest declines, five are farmland birds such as the crested lark, which declined by 95%, and the lapwing, whose numbers more than halved. Seven are regular nesting birds in the UK, including the lesser spotted woodpecker, which has suffered an 81% decline, the grey partridge, a 79% decline, and turtle dove, whose numbers are down by 62%.

 

AN EARLY WARNING?
In 1956 a military radar engineer working on the Sussex Downs witness first hand the effect of 3GHz microwave radiation on migrating birds. Before leaving UK shores for other destinations, the birds would gather at high altitude, between 3 to 10 thousand feet, spend some time circling chosen landmarks for perhaps 20 minutes, then disperse. This was a well known and documented phenomenon amongst technical personnel at coastal radar stations.

One day, while testing a new form of radar with a very fast rise time and very short duration pulse (very much like pulses now used in digital communication systems) he noticed the echoes from the flock of birds (mainly swifts and house martins) suddenly disappear from all their radar displays. Some time later they had reports from veterinary sources and other concerned parties that thousands of birds had been found either dead or dying, spread over a wide area.

The fatalities, it seems, only occurred with the then ‘new’ radars being rapidly installed because of the Cold War situation with East Germany and the USSR. The specific frequencies and pulse widths in use then are no longer used – at least not by the military. However, what is of great concern is that they are being used by the mobile phone industry.

In the late 1980s and early 1990s, Simon Best and Cyril Smith attempted, via various publications, to caution the government, radio engineers and the public about possible biological hazards if similar frequencies and pulse widths became commonly used for civilian broadcasts and/or telecoms. However their sound advice was overruled by senior members of the then NRPB (now part of the Health Protection Agency).

 

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