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Animal Deaths Near Cell Phone Relay Tower April 1, 2008

Posted by healthyself in Accelerated Aging, Aging, Alarming, Animal Research, Animals, Bioeffects, Biological Effects, Biologically Signficant, birds, Blogroll, Canaries, Captive Animals, Cell Masts, Cell Phone Transmissions, Danger, Death, Death Rates, Diagnostic marker, EMF Research, EMF-induced effects, Environment, Evidence, Exposure, Health Risks, Heightened Risk, Horse, Interdisciplinary, Investigate, Investigators, lethality, Long Term Health Effects, Long Term Health Risks, masts, Medical Research, Pulsed Radiation, Rabbits, Risk of Disease, Rural Areas, Safety, State Parks, University, University Research, Unsafe, Who is Affected?.
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Health officials ponder farm’s dead animal toll. “Rabbits, goats – even a horse – are among the roughly 100 animals to mysteriously die at a Nova Scotia farm in the past five years. And with the recent deaths of a number of wild birds at the farm, the Natural Resources Department has stepped in and sent one of the animal carcasses to the Atlantic Veterinary College for testing.”….”after years of questions”….”the cause: a cellphone relay tower erected beside the farm. A tenant on the farm for the last two years,”… “the farm’s owner purchased the property about a year before the cell tower went up. Before the tower, the farm’s owner”….”never experienced problems. “

“When that tower went up, he ended up losing his animals little by little,” … “While domestic birds sang and a rooster crowed in the background”….a litany of deaths on the farm…”a dog staggering around and then keeling over, and ….a goat suddenly dying from a seizure. Four years ago, a horse fell over on its side, never to recover.”

“How many animals have died?”

“You couldn’t count them,”….”Over the winter, …a large truck box with the bodies of rabbits and birds.”

“It’s the latter that’s attracted the attention of the province’s Natural Resources Department. Upon hearing of robins, finches and other song birds dying at the property, department officials requested that the farm owner send an animal for testing to the Atlantic Veterinary College in Charlottetown.”

“College vets will conduct tests on a guinea pig that died at the farm, but it could be weeks before they have answers.”

from http://hfxnews.ca/

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