Birds, in their susceptivity, have been the ‘winged sentinels’ for humans, since the canaries went down in the coal mines1. With their acute receptivity, they are studied by scientists for signs of the earth’s malaise. But birds are not telling us of an emergency due to climate change, as industry funded science and environmental groups claim. Their most dramatic decline to date took off in early 2020, with the commencement of 5G installation, along with increased aircraft chemical dispersions used together with ground based 5G transmission facilities, for the purpose of global geo engineering. Birds are vulnerable to air-born poisons and 3-4G frequencies, and they are being destroyed outright by 5G radiation. The most recent die off is now being blamed on highly pathogenic bird flu. Given the evidence, which is being ignored, bird flu does not seem plausible, and it has led to only more slaughter with mass culling.
How can we justify birds to decision makers who can only understand the language of monetary value? It is not difficult. They generate billions to the tourist and birdwatching industry. They disperse seeds for plants that supply food, medicine, and building material. Vultures serve to dispose of carrion and prevent disease, but vultures have joined the ever-mounting endangered list. Wildlife has been helping humans and animals for thousands of years, mostly unacknowledged. The ensuing blog looks at the impacts of Wi-fi technologies on birds since the early 90’s, the more deadly impacts of 5G, and the obstacles to birds’ survival in place, today.
In Samuel Taylor Coleridge’s Rime of the Ancient Mariner, the death of the albatross foreshadowed that of every other sailor aboard the fated ship. The mirror to our nature does not need that much adjusting for the present ecological crisis. Birds in their heightened sensitivity are a precursor for all.2
Decline in avian population began in the early seventies, gathering pace from the early 90’s. (See here, here and here). The rate of descent bears all the hallmarks of species extinction. More recently, since early 2020, migrating and resident flocks have been dying suddenly and dramatically, in vast numbers, across the globe. The causes given are climate change, invasive species, pesticides, loss of habitat, also predatory domestic or wild animals. Since 2021, highly pathogenic bird flu is the flavour of reasons for birds falling dead from the skies. Radio frequency and electromagnetic frequency has been ignored, as has geo-engineering, the permeation of skies with electrically conducted nano particles, interacting with 4G-5G radiation to conduct and amplify its frequencies. (Green, Chen 2019).
Considering the acute sensitivity of birds to RF/EMF, research has been notably scant. Birds are good biological indicators of RF-EMF due to their thinner skulls, the way their feathers can act as dielectric receptors of microwave radiation (Bigu-del-Blanco 1975(a) & 1975b), the fact many species use magnetic navigation (Wiltschko and Wiltschko 2015; Mouritsen and Ritz 2005, Muheim 2006, Beason 1995, Balmori 2015, Kavokin 2014, Engels 2014), and their mobility (Balmori 2009, Balmori and Hallberg 2007, Everaert and Bauwen 2007). In his review, Cucurachi found 2/3 of studies showed the development of birds and insects was the most significantly affected by RF-EMF (Cucurachi 2013). He highlighted the woeful lack of laboratory, field and ecological research in this area, and called for greater monitoring of Wi-Fi and its effects on bird populations as a matter of urgency. The summons enjoined Albert Manville (2016) and Alfonso Balmori, whose field and laboratory studies showed strong evidence of harm (Balmori, 2005, 2015, 2009). Yet the relative dearth of vital studies in this area has continued. Only 3% of all research into RF/EMF effects is on birds (Bhattacharya 2013). The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), once a hub of research into environmental impacts of EMF, was stripped of its funding by the FDA in the mid-nineties. In response to queries by the Environmental Health Trust in July 2020, it confirmed no funding with regards wireless and radio frequency research, and no knowledge of any developed safety limits or research reviews on the impacts of wireless on birds, bees and the environment.
Questioned about the impact of EMF on birds in December, 2020, a spokesperson at Public Health England (PHE) said that while there are disruptive effects due to the magnetic compass in migratory birds, there is little to no funding for research on the effects of RF/EMFs on birds. “We are not aware of any evidence which is sufficient to show that non-ionising radiation (including electro-magnetic fields) presents a risk of harmful effects to birds. The only reliable evidence of an effect is the disruption of magnetic compass orientation in migratory birds, although the consequences of this effect for wild bird populations are unknown. Rigorous and repeatable studies on the effects of long-term exposure to non-ionising radiation are required, including studies on the potential effects on bird populations. Resources for research are extremely limited at this time and as an organisation, we have to focus our work and resources on known threats to biodiversity, such as climate change and habitat loss or deterioration.”
Lack of evidence and uncertainty is achieved by lack of research. In his 2016 memorandum, Albert Manville stated,
We need to better understand how to address these growing and poorly understood radiation impacts to migratory birds, bees, bats, and myriad other wildlife. At present, given industry and agency intransigence, massive amounts of money being spent to prevent addressing impacts from non-thermal radiation — not unlike the battles over tobacco and smoking — and a lack of significant, dedicated and reliable funding to advance independent field studies, we are left with few options. Currently, other than to proceed using the precautionary approach and keep emissions as low as reasonably achievable, we are at loggerheads in advancing meaningful guidelines, policies and regulations that address non-thermal effects.
Many environmental groups are obligated to their funders. In the UK, the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds (RSPB), the British Trust for Ornithology (BTO), and the Wildfowl and Wetlands Trust (WWT) have omitted RF-EMF in their list of causes of bird decline. While, in a joint study conducted from 1995–2017, they reported that 16 species declined by 1/3 between 1995-2013, no mention was made of the possible effects of RF/EMF. All three were funded by EU Interreg Europe. The EU Commission, having adopted ICNIRP guidelines, denies health harms by electromagnetic frequencies and 5G, citing affirmative studies. While every regulating body have abandoned those they were assigned to protect, so the duties of bird protection agencies and environmental groups have been trounced.
Calls to action from the EU include many important directives such as resisting ‘attempts in Europe to weaken the Birds and Habitats Directive,’ to ‘fully implement the EU Marine Strategy Framework Direct,’ to ‘meet commitments to the EU Water framework,’ and ‘implement the EU regulation on invasive species,’ but conspicuously omitted is any mention of electromagnetic fields. The BTO also details its conservation projects on its website, including restoration of species through rearing in captivity and releasing. One project estimates the mortality caused to migratory birds by collision with wind turbines, ignoring the chief cause. None of these conservation initiatives address the very real crisis facing wildlife. The proposed directives, projects and initiatives will have no impact on the soaring mortality rate if impacts from electromagnetic fields are neglected
A 2002 RSPB study of disappearing sparrows’ nesting spots on roofs must have deemed it irrelevant that they were level with mobile phone antennae. In response to queries of EMF’s impact on wildlife, the RSPB highlighted the funding bind costing birds’ lives. ‘At present, our scientists are not aware of any robust population-level scientific studies that have shown declines in bird populations that could be explained by electromagnetic radiation. The scientific evidence for such a threat is equivocal at best which, when combined with some of the unsubstantiated comment on the internet, means it is difficult for us to be certain of the facts. If sound science emerges that proves a clear (and lethal) link between 5G and large numbers of wild birds, and the significance of this threat outweighs other known issues we are already campaigning on, we are prepared to review our position. However, at this time we have no plans to campaign against the roll-out of 5G.’ It is hard to fathom what research can emerge when funding is not being allocated for studies. When contacted in 2020, Friends of the Earth, also EU funded, said research into EMF and 5G’s effects on wildlife and the environment was ‘not clearly established’, while the negative impacts of pesticides, changes in land use and intensive farming were better understood, therefore addressed. Like PHE and the RSPB, FOE said it did not have the funds or staff resources to conduct its own research into 5G, so it would not campaign on it.
Clearly, there is an urgent need for research into EMF radiation, 5G frequencies, and bird mortality. Birds are dying in vast numbers, and no amount of bird feeder or pond clearing, or species reintroduction will dent that. The substantial uptake of agri-environment schemes by UK farmers, and the compulsory set-aside scheme started in 1992, have made no difference to the decline.
Decline in sparrows
The decline in urban sparrows exposed to cell towers spotlights the importance of considering RF/EMF exposures. The steepest fall in urban and farm birds across the globe has occurred since the early 90’s, with the urban sparrow’s conspicuous departure from cities, seeing 50% gone from Dublin and Moscow and 60% from Prague and Hamburg. The house sparrow is a particularly strong indicator of EMF effects, as most use the breeding ground of roof spaces (Wotton 2002), level with radiation from cell antennae. A three-and-a-half-year study in Valladolid, Spain, found sparrow populations reduced where EMF power levels were higher. (Balmori, Hallberg 2007). There were similar findings in Belgium, where a study showed sparrow population decrease was related to EMF strength, at 900 and 1800 MHz (Everaert, Bauwen 2007). India, which comes second in the world for the most rapid ascent of cell phone use, has also seen the fastest disappearance of sparrows. An epidemiological study of phone masts’ impact on sparrows in Indian cities, found that the birds had disappeared wherever the masts were installed. (Dongre, Verma 2009). But it was not just the sparrow that disappeared. Of the 200 species of Chennai birds, four – the house sparrow, red whiskered bulbul, Brahmin kite and spotted dove – have gone. India’s rich biodiversity is being erased and its future is bleak. (Shende 2015) There were 4,000 cell towers in Chennai alone then, many more now.
Compared to European cities, London was particularly hard hit, losing 75% of its sparrows between ’94 and 2003. Bristol, Edinburgh and Belfast had a similar tale. The UK has one of the highest levels of RF/EMF in Europe, 20 times higher than in Spain, and is densely packed with cell towers.
In 2003, seeking an answer to the disappearance of 10 million sparrows, the British Trust of Ornithology (BTO) enlisted Rosie Cleary leading 30,000 bird watchers to record the effects of
electromagnetic waves on the birds. It was acknowledged that the species’ departure coincided with the advent of mobile phones, noting Balmori’s study in Spain. Cleary also mentioned EMF’s impact on bird reproduction. The partly government funded study went on for 18 months, from 2003-2004, over two breeding seasons. This was followed by a somewhat confounding silence on the results. It is as if this large-scale epidemiological study, which undoubtedly took place, all but evaporated. Ten years later, on September 2013, the BTO with Garden Birdwatch survey suggested the species had stabilised since 2009 – the 80% decline reported in gardens fell to 60% in 2009, and was the same between 2009 and 2013. Which was rather odd, as sparrows have continued to disappear from cities all over the world.
The interference of birds’ magnetic navigation is proving fatal to migrating birds. As well as disorientation, their reflexive safeguarding is compromised: birds’ sensitivity to the meteorologically based impulse activity in the atmosphere means that they can derive the ‘weather code’ signals of change or approaching thunder-storms, and then fly around them (Panagopoulos, Balmori 2017). With this impaired, mounting numbers of flocks are flying into storms. In a study of robins exposed to electromagnetic R-F noise at a range of 2kHz-5MHz, the birds were unable to use their magnetic compass (Engels 2014) forecasting the kismet for migratory birds, although this had started long before, with the advent of WIFI. Several million disorientated migrating birds of 230 species have been crashing into cell towers and dying each year, since they were erected in the 90’s. It happens mostly at night or in fog or bad weather, when they are most reliant on the earth’s magnetic field for navigation (Shire, Brown, Winegrad 2000). Mortality has risen with the increasing number of towers. A review and meta-analysis (Longcore, Rich and Gauthreaux 2008) concluded avian mortality could be reduced by restricting the height of towers, avoiding guy wires and using only red or white strobe type lights, rather than steady white lights. In 2002 the American Bird Conservancy, Forest Conservation Council and Friends of the Earth petitioned the FCC to issue a moratorium on the construction of new towers above 199 feet/300 meters. The CTIA swiftly moved in with vociferous objection, and in 2006 the FCC issued an order favouring the CTIA, refusing a moratorium on tower construction. However, there was no acknowledgment at the time of birds’ disorientation by WIFI emanating from these towers. It is birds’ sensors to the earth’s magnetic field that help them eschew obstructions to safe passage. Thanks to the unbridled spread of EMF, this has been disrupted.
Fowls of the heaven
Since January 2020 there have been alarming incidents, worldwide, of migrating birds literally falling dead from the sky, and local birds behaving strangely before dying. In August 20, 2020, large numbers of birds were found dead at the White Sands Missile Range3 in New Mexico, directly after an AT & T 5G antenna array was activated, equipping the U.S. Air Force’s Advanced Battle Management Systems (ABMS). This was considered an isolated incident, until the air force carried out joint testing with Space X’s Starlink network in early September, 2020. From then on, many thousands, possibly millions of migrating as well as resident birds, died across South Western U.S. It spread from New Mexico across four more U.S. states and 4 Mexican states. There were reports of dead owls, warblers, hummingbirds, loons, flycatchers, woodpeckers and other species migrating south, dropping dead onto the ground. Resident birds of Dona Ana County, Jemez Pueblo, Roswell, Socorro and other areas also perished. They were described as lethargic, disorientated, and gathering in large numbers before dying. By 13 September, in Velarde, 40 miles north of Santa Fe, several hundred swallows and five other bird species were found lying dead on the bank of Rio Grande. Many had squeezed their bodies into the small natural cavities in the ground, concurring with reports of those with electromagnetic sensitivity, that connecting to the ground relieves pain caused by RF/EMF emissions. The possibility of wireless radiation’s link to the bird deaths was not entertained by the New Mexico Department of Game and Fish, instead a sudden cold snap in the weather due to climate change, which caused the lack of insects for the apparently starved insectivore birds. However, the birds’ strange behaviour would not be indicative of starvation.
From late May 2021, a ‘mystery illness’ struck down birds across the south, mid-west and eastern U.S. states. Wildlife managers in Washington DC, Virginia, Maryland and West Virginia reported birds left alive were blind with crusty eyes fast shut, swollen faces and neurological problems. They were shaking, had lost their balance, and were unable to fly. These are consistent with high levels of radiation exposure, including 5G. However, other causes are being investigated. Fungus or toxins built up in cicadas, eaten by some bird species, was suggested by an ecologist at the Smithsonian magazine. Wildlife biologist, Laura Kerns of the Ohio division of wildlife has also blamed infectious disease, pesticides and ‘cicada outbreaks.’ The Guardian, reporting, blamed the weather, citing a 2007 study. Birdwatching magazine asked feeders to help researchers learn which birds eat periodical cicadas (May 27 2021), as this was ‘surprisingly poorly documented.’
In addition, since March 2020, birds have been dying en masse across Europe with what has been attributed to Avian Flu. The German conservation magazine, NABU, reported that Blue Tits, Great Tits and other species were dying. The first cases were reported on March 11, 2020, and by April of that year there were 26,000 sick and dead birds. It was said these birds were displaying symptoms of Avian Flu, which are similar to those of non-thermal radiation exposure. They were described as apathetic, with lack lustre feathering, ‘breathing problems’, eyes stuck together, unable to eat, but with extreme thirst, after which they died. In Balmori’s study of EMF exposed wild storks, the birds showed symptoms of weakness and illness in plumage deterioration (dull feathers, no shine, beardless rachis), apathy, decreased egg production, aggression, and locomotion problems, while young birds died (Balmori 2009).
Bizarrely, NABU advised garden owners to withdraw feeding stations and water sources in order to create ‘social distancing’ for birds. This lasted until the RSPB vouched for Trichomoniasis as the reason. By the 23rd April, 2020, the given cause was Suttonella Ornithocola which causes pneumonia in effected birds. Reports showed this was not limited to W. Germany – there were repeat occurrences in Belgium, Netherlands and Hungary. In the UK it struck Chaffinches and Finches in Suffolk, Siskins and Goldfinches in Scotland and Blue Tits in Bedfordshire. Garden Wildlife Health, who took up the story, is a collaborative project between the BTO, RSPB and the Zoological society for London (ZSO), which is funded by DEFRA and the Wellcome Trust amongst others.
The BTO was silent on the matter until November, when an article appeared on its website noting that Blue Tits had gone missing from UK gardens ‘following a heatwave’. Fewer birds were seen in UK gardens from May; 85% of gardens reported an absence of Blue Tits in August, and the concluding prediction was 500,000 less Blue Tits over winter 2020/21. The given reason was an early spring (2020) which saw the warmest April in over 100 years, indicating climate change.
‘Thanks to the records submitted by our dedicated Garden Birdwatchers, we are able to see the impacts of weather events on garden birds,’ said Robert Jacques, garden birdwatch supporter development officer. ‘We will be watching with a keen eye over the coming months to see how Blue Tits, and other garden species, handle the next winter.’
NABU printed a map of German areas showing the number of reported Tit deaths per 100,000 inhabitants. Journalist and author, Arthur Firstenburg, observed that the highest numbers of bird deaths were along the Mosel River and in the area around Oldenburg in Lower Saxony. ‘These are areas where Vodafone announced in a press release on April 10, 2020 that it had just expanded its 4G-LTE cell tower network.’ Vodafone said it had closed “one of the nastiest radio holes” in Lower Saxony, and there had previously only been 2G service along the Mosel River. It carried out more than 1,000 LTE projects in the few months leading up to April, and is increasing the power of 500 existing LTE stations and upgrading 260 more stations to 4G-LTE.
In November 2020, swans were found spinning in circles, bleeding from their nostrils before dying, in Cumbria, Worcestershire, Blackpool, Devon and the Isle of Wight. Each of these counties were confirmed as testing grounds for 5G UK trials starting in 2018. 5G testing has spread further afield. Official post-mortems carried out by the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (DEFRA) pinned a ‘highly pathogenic’ strain of H5N8 Avian flu. Natural Health England confirmed it was so. In December, 2020, swans were found dead in Hampshire, while black swans died in Dawlish, Devon. The deaths spread across England from Cumbria to the South Coast and back up to Northumberland. Birds’ eyes, beak and brain tissue are loaded with magnetite, sensitive to magnetic fields. (Mouritsen, Ritz 2005). Bleeding from the beak is not typical of Avian flu. ‘H5N8 outbreaks’ were reported amongst farm chickens and turkeys in Herefordshire, Frodsham, Cheshire, Kent, Leominster, Norfolk, North Yorkshire and Leicestershire. In each case DEFRA culled ‘affected birds.’
Is it mere co-incidence that wild and domestic birds are suddenly dying of bird flu as rising numbers of 5G cells are installed throughout the world? DEFRA’s magic bullet of a bird cull may be superfluous. There have been reported outbreaks in Germany, Denmark and the Netherlands since September, 2020. In the Dutch town of Puifijk, 200,000 chickens were culled. A cull was carried out at a small poultry farm in Nordfriesland in Germany. One thousands dead wild birds, mainly geese and ducks, were also found on the Nordfriesland coast. The German public broadcaster, NDR, suggested they were ’most likely infected with bird flu,’ although no post-mortem was reported. Other cases were confirmed on farms in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein. A huge cull was also carried out in Russia’s Western Kostroma region.
In New Delhi, November 2019, officials estimated 1,000 birds fell dead around a lake in Rajasthan. Locals said it was more like 5,000. In January, 2021, 1200 ‘unusual’ bird mortalities have been reported across 7 states in India, put down to bird flu. 5G was ruled out, as the Indian government have not yet given full permission for the roll out. 5G testing began in January 2021, and took off in April, along with Covid 19.
More recently, in April 2022, there were new reports of highly pathogenic Avian flu in the south west of England, followed up in June by Shropshire poultry. Millions of chickens may be culled, and free-range eggs consumption restricted. Gulls that fell dead on a Cornish coast were also said to have had bird flu. The symptoms ascribed to pathogenic Avian Flu in birds are confusingly identical to those for 3-4g and 5G exposure. In Scotland, 5G bases sprouting with marked alacrity throughout the country have been matched by the intensity of bird mortality. Dead wild sea birds have been found lying on beaches in the southwest. This comes in the wake of mass deaths of Barnacle geese on Scotland’s southwest coast, migrating home in December, 2021. Tens of thousands died. On 9th June, huge numbers of gulls, gannets and guillemots were washed up dead on Tayside and Fife beaches of Scotland’s east coast. Further up the east coast dead birds were found on St Cyrus nature reserve.
In the U.S., since March 2022, millions of commercial poultry have been culled due to alleged Avian Flu, detected with the PCR test. In Iowa, the country’s leading egg producer farms had 53 million hens and 88,000 turkeys killed. Across the U.S., 22 million egg laying chickens, 1.8 million chickens, 1.9 million pullet and other commercial chickens, and 1.9 million turkeys were culled. This would only contribute to fears over burgeoning food supply shortages for Americans.
Attributing sweeping mortality rates of birds on EMF and 5G has been dismissed as conspiracy theorising misinformation by Audubon, the official magazine for the Audubon society, one of the U.S. big ten green groups funded by industry. With several members of corporations on its board, Audubon would not boycott Exxon following its 11-million-gallon oil spill in Alaska that killed thousands of birds. Audubon Nature Institute recently received federal funding to replace analogue radio systems with 400 digital radios across all its facilities and parks at its centre in New Orleans, bringing it into agreement with the upcoming FCC plans to discontinue analogue frequency licensing. This will only be harmful to wildlife. Audubon can join the mainstream choir, and the vigilantly truthful Fact checkers, Lead Stories, Snopes, or Full Fact working with Facebook and Reuters. It was Reuters, along with Snopes, who descried ‘false claims’ of 5G testing when 350 dead starlings fell from park trees in the Hague, in October, 2018. There were unconfirmed reports that a New Holland Spoor 5G transmitter, viewable from where the birds fell, was being tested in connection with a Dutch railway station at the time of their death. Dog owners reported their dogs vomiting as they passed, so police fenced off the area for a time. Reuters then reported that the Antenna Bureau of the Dutch government said there had been no testing of 5G masts at that point, bolstering their case with Wagingen Bioveterinary Research (WUF) which carried out post-mortem examination of the birds, concluding bleeding was from the poisoned yew berries found in their stomachs. In fact, the starlings had eaten these for years without reaction, but the theory was maintained, nonetheless. A further autopsy by the national History Museum in Rotterdam found severe internal bleeding from ruptured livers, as well as damage to blood vessels, heart and lungs. The researchers concluded that the starlings must have crashed into each other, the trees and the ground with fatal velocity, due to being panicked or disorientated. Reuters went on to ratify their hypothesis by citing Sergeant Rob Taylor’s explanation for a similar incident in Anglesey. When those starlings fell dead along a stretch of a road in Wales in December 2019, police claimed they crashed onto tarmac and died avoiding the bad weather, or escaping a bird of prey. Birds must have had a quirky blip in their evolutionary voyage. Until recently they were not in the habit of nosediving onto roads in order to escape anything.
200 starlings were found dead on a road near Llywenan in Bodedern, Wales. The birds flew in a circle before dying, and fell on the road, rather than the fields either side of it, which begs the question of whether power lines had been installed beneath the road. A spokesman for the area said not. The birds examined birds showed internal bleeding, which was explained as consistent with impact. Vodafone have a 5G test bed 41 miles from Llywenan, in the villages of Llanddewi, Rhydderch and Llandudno, ‘where connectivity can be at its worst.’ Some reckoned they were also testing in Bodedern, which the company denied. Suspicion may have been roused by the fact that Vodafone was the first to hide many of their 5G cell antennae under man hole covers , without informing the public. In February 2020, 100 starlings were found dead in a similar grouping along a road in Dauphin County, Pennsylvania. The Pennsylvania Game Commission said the birds were killed by passing cars and trucks. (Which, instinctively, the birds must have fallen beneath in mid-flight). There were electrical lines along the road, about 30 feet from the birds, as well as a cell tower sited 50-75 yards away.
On the 5th February, 2020, 1,000 birds fell dead onto the Viale del Policlinico, a street in Rome. Officials said the birds died when a tree collapsed due to strong wind. Again, the birds flew in a circle before dying. Again, it is puzzling that birds of all creatures should be crushed beneath a collapsed tree, when their innate response is to fly away. In early March, 2020, 1,000 birds were found dead in Sikeston, Southeast Missouri, apparently caught in a storm. Red winged black birds, brown-headed cowbirds, grackles and European starlings fell into fields in the area. Sikeston is a small town of 17.48 square miles, overrun with cell towers. Birds, undisturbed would normally know to avoid a storm, and fly around it. (Panagopoulos 2020 Warnke 2008). In April 2020, thousands of dead swallows and swifts migrating from Africa fell from the sky, and were found in Athens, in apartment balconies, on Aegean islands, and around lakes close to the seaport of Nauplia, in the Peloponnese region. Strong winds, low temperatures and rain were blamed. In the same month, 200 dead ducks were found in Denmark, on the beaches of Laesø. They were later tested for flu, which was negative. Ten woodcocks were found dead in an unusual part of St Helier, Jersey. Mr Dryden, chairman of the Ornithology section of the Society Jersiase, said most birds attracted to bright light would fly around it. He later observed more ambient lights in the area, concluding this was the likely cause.
Investigation of chemical emissions from aircraft as a contributory factor in migratory bird deaths, recalls bird feathers are pizo electric transducers and receptors of microwave radiation, making them finely tuned to the intensity of the magnetic field, while the magnetic function stored in their beaks also sensitizes and attunes them to the magnetic field. Nano materials diffused from aeroplanes which interact with 5G transmitters installed around the world, achieve the dialectric function of bird feathers and magnetic function stored in birds’ beaks, at nano scale, inducing interaction with electromagnetic radiation. Birds’ collective whirl before dying emulates the clockwise spin of upper-level air currents around the high-pressure zone of these 5G transmitters. The wave form of quadrature amplitude modulation (QAM), used to transmit data and information, moves in the trajectory of a corkscrew.
Non action on the grounds of insufficient evidence does not really stand up. Botanist, Mark Broomhall, presented a 2017 report to UNESCO, detailing the disappearance of a range of species after a phone mast was erected in the Mount Nardi area of the Nightcap National Park World Heritage region, between 2000-2015. He explained,
In both volume and species from 70 to 90% of the wildlife has become rare or has disappeared from the Nightcap National Park within a radius of the Mount Nardi tower complex. This statement can be summarised with concrete data: 3 bat species once common have become rare or gone, 11 threatened and endangered bird species are gone, 11 migratory bird species are gone, 86 bird species are demonstrating unnatural behaviours, 66 once common bird species are now rare or gone.” …. “With these short explanations of events we can appreciate that the effects of this technology and its application on Mount Nardi over the last fifteen years, affect not only the top of the life chain species but they are devastating the fabric of the continuity of the World Heritage, causing genetic deterioration in an insidious, massive and ever escalating scale. To truly understand what these studies reveal is to stare into the abyss.
That same year, corresponding observations were made of bird disappearance in specific areas wherever 4G wireless was installed. Diana Kordas, who had been birdwatching in Greece for 20 years, noted several islands once richly populated with a wide variety of birds, were deserted after the upgrading to 4G towers. The crows and seagulls seemed to be the only remainers, presumably more resilient. She also catalogued the damage and death wreaked on trees and plants.
The disappearance of insects may be more visually subtle to the average eye, given their size and discretion. Birds’ clearance tends to be more conspicuous – it is difficult to miss a flock falling dead from the sky, scattered over an expanse of land, or the absence of their song from early mornings, or the sight of their symphonic flights, and so on. A moratorium on all levels of radio frequencies and electromagnetic frequencies above 3G should be in place, while causes for such steep, rapid declines in bird populations are thoroughly researched. It seems that 5G technology is being bundled out virtually untested, which flouts all former conventions. Every cause for possible bird extinction should be plummeted – their demise parades the dusk of all living beings, and it is imperative to mind.
1The story of the real canary in the coalmine https://www.Smithsonianmag.com/smart-news/story-real-canary-coal-mine-180961570/
2 Burger, J., Gochfeld, Michael. Marine Birds as Sentinels of Environmental Pollution. EcoHealth 1, pp. 263-274, 28 May 2004. https://doi.org/10.1007/010393-004.0096-4