Booming, burgeoning wildlife populations and the global news blackout surrounding the subject, July 2018

     

“I could not rest, Watson, I could not sit quiet in my chair, if I thought that such a man as Professor Moriarty were walking the streets of London unchallenged.”

Sherlock Holmes, from “The Final Problem”, by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, 1893

 

 

 

It’s July 2018, and Nature is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in my lifetime. Since that statement directly refutes our State Religion, which holds that “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying, Crushed by the Virus-Like Burden of Mankind”, I’ve appended numerous recent news accounts below to support it.

The words “mystery”, “baffled” and “puzzled” are memes, used, among numerous similar variants, whenever anyone in the wholly-controlled-and-coopted Political, Academic, Scientific and Media establishments wants to lie about, well, basically anything. One of those variants is “figure out.”

That’s why one of the articles that I’ve feature below, headlined “Western New York brook trout on the rebound”, tells that “work has been underway to try and figure out these fish for a few years”, and why that article goes on to say “One important piece to the fish management puzzle is to correct the connectivity within a waterway.”

The article contains no mention of current or previous trout numbers – but rather just makes the general statement that they are “on the rebound”. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Western New York’s burgeoning brook trout population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.”

Another article below is headlined “Alaska’s Caribou Population Has Dramatic Rebound.

In it, we read that “There’s an ongoing concern that caribous are threatened by climate change. Their food sources could be impacted and new diseases could arise as global temperatures warm.”

That’s a setup for the release of a genetically-engineered virus or toxin by what we euphemistically call “secret agents” trying to prop up the failing and wholly-fraudulent “Poor Mother Gaia is dying” confidence game on behalf of the barely-closeted Death worshippers they work for.

In exactly the same way as the Western New York brook trout article I mentioned previously, the caribou article also provides the numbers, and also carefully hedges by using the general terms “dramatic repound” and “increase”, instead of providing the specific percentage increase between them. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda So I had to do the math. 201,000 to 250,000 is a 24% increase, in just one year.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Alaska’s burgeoning caribou population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.”

In exactly the same way as the previous two articles we just covered, another article below, headlined “Michigan moose on the loose – and on the rebound” provides the numbers, but carefully hedges by withholding the percentage increase between them. So, once again, I had to do the math. 285 to 378 is a 33% increase – the number of Moose in Michigan is up by a third, in just two years. They used the general phrase “on the rebound”, instead of giving you the actual, specific number. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Michigan’s burgeoning Moose population being part of a wider trend.

I think three successive examples is enough, for this lead-in…but I have given a lot more examples below.

On one level, this thread is a science experiment, a database. Showing things about probability – proving statistically that, yes, there is a Great Big Conspiracy.

The basic intention, though, for me, is to make the Bad Guys react to me, via the Power of Utterance, by simply offering up my own personal impression of the situation. To take control of the game.

And, as Don pointed out now some years ago (and it was something I didn’t realize myself at the time), this thread is breaking down the programming in the way it was laid down, iteratively, over time.

Thanks for your time and attention, here. We’re gonna win this thing, I think we’re very close, now.

Reach down and do something extra, right now, to change the game, to help us win.

 

 

 

February 13, 2017 – Western New York brook trout on the rebound

Work has been underway to try and figure out these fish for a few years.

One important piece to the fish management puzzle is to correct the connectivity within a waterway. Many streams have been disconnected through problematic culverts. This directly affects the natural flow of populations through a system. It’s important to fix the problems if we want to correct and enhance the productivity of a stream.

(The article contains no mention of previous or current brook trout numbers, but hedges by using just the general phrase “on the rebound”. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention Western New York’s burgeoning brook trout population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

FEBRUARY 22, 2017 – Florida panther population shows sharp rebound – Sun Sentinel

A new estimate puts the maximum number of Florida panthers prowling the state’s forests and swamps at 230, a sharp increase from past years and a hopeful sign for a species once thought virtually certain to go extinct.

Federal and state wildlife agencies announced Wednesday they were revising the maximum estimated number of panthers from 180 to 230, the second upward revision in three years. The minimum number rose from 100 to 120. Both estimates exclude kittens and count only panthers south of the Caloosahatchee River.

(The article provides the numbers, but carefully hedges by using the just the general phrase “sharp rebound”, instead of providing the specific percentage increase between them. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. “Sharp” is deliberately jarring, disturbing.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Florida’s burgeoning panther population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

March, 2017 – Texas – Texas Ocelots on the Rebound      

After dire news of increasing ocelot road deaths, remote cameras documented kittens at two different locations last year, as well as an ocelot den.

Researchers tracking the seven known adult female ocelots at Laguna Atascosa National Wildlife Refuge in Rio Hondo followed one to discover the den, the first confirmed den sighting in nearly 20 years. Inside the den was a male kitten, about 3 weeks old. Three other females were seen with kittens as well.

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service called it a “burst” of kittens for South Texas last year, as even more were born on private land. At least three adult females at Yturria Conservation Easement in Willacy County also had ocelot kittens last year. Although there’s usually only one per litter, one mother had twins.

The births are significant because of low ocelot population numbers; previous statewide estimates fell between 80 and 100 total ocelots.

The past couple of years of abundant rainfall have made excellent breeding conditions for these endangered wild cats,” says Hilary Swarts, wildlife biologist at Laguna Atascosa.

(The article gives you the previous ocelot numbers, but won’t give you the current ocelot numbers. They give you the lower numbers, then deliberately withhold the higher numbers: “even more were born on private land.” Where “even more” is general. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. They’re deliberately obfuscating the picture while pretending to be reporting.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Texas’ burgeoning ocelot population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

August 30, 2017 – The elephant population in Kenya’s Masai Mara has risen dramatically

There’s good news for elephants living in Kenya’s Masai Mara, as a recent census found the population has increased by 72%, rebounding after threats from poaching and conflict with humans.

(The headline uses the general term “dramatically”, and the specific 72% increase is buried down below.

As part of the standartd protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Kenya’s burgeoning elephant population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

September 3, 2017 – Conservation helps rare Myanmar tortoise population rebound to 14,000

From the 175 Myanmar star tortoises recovered in 2001 from a truck involved in illegal wildlife trade at the border with China, the tortoise population swelled to 14,000, said Dr Klayar, director of the Turtle Survival Association.

(The article provides the broad numbers, but carefully hedges by withholding the percentage increase between them. So I had to do the math. 175 to 14,000 is a 7,900% increase. The article makes no mention of year-to-year numbers. The article implies that the benevolent government of Myanmar did it. “Swelled” is deliberately pejorative.

As part of the stqandard protocol within the global news blackout in place on his subject, the article makes no mention of Myanmar’s burgeoning tortoise population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

October 27, 2017 – Michigan moose on the loose – and on the rebound

That same report said wildlife biologists estimate the number of moose in the western U.P. at 378 animals, up from 285 in 2015.

(The article provides the numbers, but carefully hedges by withholding the percentage increase between them. So I had to do the math. 285 to 378 is an 33 percent increase. “On the loose” is in the headline to make you scared, and to make you want to have them culled.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Michigan’s burgeoning Moose population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.”– ed)

 

November 27, 2017 – With elks on rebound, California releases new management plan

(Where “new management plan” means “we’re going to kill more Elk under the guise of herd management.”

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on the subject, the article makes no mention of California’s burgeoning elk population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

January 17, 2018 – California sea lion population rebounded to new highs – ScienceDaily

(As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of California’s burgeoning sea lion population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

January 16, 2018 – Canada lynx populations on the rebound; some found in Wyoming

(As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Canada’s burgeoning lynx population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

January 17, 2018 – Alaska’s Caribou Population Has Dramatic Rebound

The Western Arctic caribou herd in Alaska is seeing a population increase after being on the decline for more than a decade.

Conservationists estimate there are 259,000 caribou.

There’s an ongoing concern that caribous are threatened by climate change. Their food sources could be impacted and new diseases could arise as global temperatures warm.

The largest caribou herd in Alaska is having a population boom after being on the decline for more than a decade.

Aerial photographs taken of the Western Arctic herd counted 239,055 caribous, which raised the total estimated number of the caribou to 259,000, according to a release from the Alaska Department of Fish and Game (DFG). This is a leap of more than 50,000 caribous from the 201,000 counted just a year ago.

(The article provides the numbers, but carefully hedges by using the general “increase”, instead of providing the percentage increase between them. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda So I had to do the math. 201,000 to 250,000 is a 33 percent increase, in one year.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Alaska’s burgeoning caribou population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

February 23, 2018 – Klamath salmon on the rebound

We’ve got a long way to go, but it looks like the worst may be over for the run of fall kings on the Klamath. In 2016, the number of returning Fall Chinook adults to the Klamath River was estimated at 27,353. At the time, those were the lowest returns ever recorded. In 2017, CDFW predicted the numbers would go even lower. Only 18,410 kings were predicted to return, prompting a full closure of the fall season on the Klamath. North Coast ocean anglers also took a hit. Both the California and Oregon Klamath Management Zones (KMZ) were closed to recreational salmon fishing in 2017 due to the Klamath’s low returns. According to the Pacific Fishery Management Council (PFMC), which released its “Review of 2017 Ocean Salmon Fisheries” document last Thursday, the 2017 preliminary postseason river run size estimate for Klamath River Fall Chinook was 31,838 adults, a 42 percent increase of what was predicted. The escapement to natural spawning areas was 18,514 adults, which was 163 percent of the preseason prediction of 11,379 adults. Based on the 2017 returns, it looks like the stocks are rebuilding a year ahead of schedule.

(As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of the Klamath’s burgeoning salmon population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

February 25, 2018 – Bald eagles still inspire even as number rebound | Lifestyles …

(Implying they were previously inspirational only because of their rarity – a spectacular Satanic inversion.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of the burgeoning eagle population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

February 26, 2018 – British Columbia – Are Sea Stars on the Rebound in Desolation Sound?

After much debate, researchers now believe that unusually warm sea temperatures off the west coast made the sea stars particularly vulnerable to a virus that has been affecting the invertebrates in much lesser numbers for decades. The result, mass die off.

Five years on, how are things looking now?

Anecdotally, sea star numbers in Desolation Sound seem to be on the rise.

Clumps of ochre stars look to be expanding, and the number of visibly diseased and dying purple stars are much reduced. At the height of the epidemic whole swathes of the species could be seen disintegrating at a time, today you are far more likely to see colonies of healthy, strong ochres clinging valiantly to the rocky coast.

Research is also concluding that the worst of the die-off may have passed.

While numbers are not anywhere near their height of pre-2013, in most areas up and down the west coast populations are rebounding slowly.

(The article uses the general term “on the rise”, along with many other generalities, but provides no actual, specific numbers. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of British Columbia’s burgeoning sea star population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

March 5, 2018 – Pollution regulations help Chesapeake Bay seagrass rebound

(Implies that the benevolent government did it.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of the Chesapeake’s burgeoning seagrass being part of wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

March 7, 2018 – Sea otters rebound but struggle to regain historic range

(As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of the West coast’s burgeoning sea otter population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

March 9, 2018 – Endangered hawksbill sea turtles rebounding in Belize

The Wildlife Conservation Society operates the Glover’s Reef Research Station on Middle Cay. It opened in 1997 to promote and facilitate long-term conservation and management of the wider Belize Barrier Reef complex. The WSC worked with the Belize Fisheries Department along with other local stakeholders to create a conservation plan for the Glover’s Reef site. The hawksbill sea turtle was one of the target species for conservation. A field study featuring research conducted between 2007 and 2013 showed that more than 1,000 juvenile hawksbill sea turtles currently thrive at Glover’s Reef in Atoll, Belize.

(The article carefully omits the years from 2014 to 2017 years, to obfuscate the huge jump during that time period.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of the Belize’s burgeoning hawksbill sea turtle population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

March 17, 2018 – Rebound Year For Georgia Turkeys, Finally? – Georgia Outdoor News

(As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Georgia’s burgeoning turkey population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

March 18, 2018 – Peru – Tapir Population Rebound!

We have clearly noticed an increase in large bodied mammals using the trails. Mammals like this have a profound impact on the terrestrial ecosystems, managing forests to better suit them.

(The article provides no numbers, nor any explanation as to what’s led to the “increase”, which is a general term. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda.

As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Peru’s burgeoning Tapir population being part of being a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

March 29, 2018 – Swimming in the Potomac? Urban River Gets Highest Grade Ever

 

May 8, 2018 – As Predators Rebound, You’re More Likely to See Alligators at the Beach

(As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout surrounding this subject, the article makes no mention of the rebounding alligator population as part of a larger trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

May 19, 2018 – The rebound of Lake Travis | Bassmaster

Texas Parks & Wildlife Department stepped up to the challenge, and the results are remarkable.

(The article attributes the rebound of Lake Travis in Texas to the actions of government employees there, and, as part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout surrounding this subject, the article makes no mention of the Lake Travis’ burgeoning fish population being part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization.” – ed)

 

June 10, 2018 – As Oregon wolves rebound, tensions rise over livestock attacks

(As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of Oregon’s burgeoning wolf population being part of a wider trend. – ed)

 

June 21, 2018 – Sonoma County’s wildlife makes impressive rebound after fire

 

July 2, 2018 – Most endangered butterfly on the rebound

A RARE butterfly is making a bumper early appearance at a remote spot due to good weather and the way the landscape is being managed, wildlife experts said. The high brown fritillary is the UK’s most endangered butterfly, but early counts at Heddon Valley in North Devon have revealed it is out in excellent numbers.

(The article provides no specific numbers. The phrase “Excellent numbers” is general. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. The author minimizes by inferring that it’s only just a “spot”, and that it’s “remote.” As part of the standard protocol within the global news blackout in place on this subject, the article makes no mention of the U.K.’s burgeoning high brown fritillary population being part of a wider trend. – ed)

1 thought on “Booming, burgeoning wildlife populations and the global news blackout surrounding the subject, July 2018

  1. Edward

    I went for a ride on the Caloosahatchee. At 1st i was looking at where the river was in Florida, and the next thing you know im looking up the meaning of Caloosahatchee, which then leads me to the Calusa Indians. South Florida has a very interesting history, especially regarding the original native inhabitants. It was a nice side track.

    Reply

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