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ZetaTalk: Flocks and Herds
Note: added during the Jan 18, 2003 Live ZetaTalk IRC Session.

Already, it has been noted that many animals, domestic as well as wildlife, act crazed. Jack rabbits attack, and spiders spin webs over acres. It is a part of folklore, true, that domesticated animals often portend a quake, by acting nervous, hiding under beds, or restless. They are listening to what is in the air, increased electrical charges that interfere with radio transmissions, also another portent of quakes. How will animals behave, during the days preceding the shift and the shift itself? All animals, including humans, seek to escape what they sense is a crisis, a cinch point. If matters are bad here, then move, so will be on the move, endlessly. A loud noise sends a herd running, a stampede, and scatters a flock of birds. Their instincts tell them that something has exploded, or dropped, may be heading their way, so move. Likewise, portents of thunderstorms are more than just thunder cracks, it is electrical charges in the air. To escape potential lightning strikes, animals have learned to move, to leave the area, and thus the restlessness of domesticated animals such as dogs and cats just before an earthquake. Most certainly, this will be the situation for at least a week going into the shift, and domesticated animals hard to handle for this reason.

What should a pet owner, or farmer, do? In the case of pets, who will be hard to feed and most likely become a meal instead, they should be put to sleep. This is the kindest thing, but our advice is unlikely to be heeded, so they will run about, be injured, be starved, be shot, and eventually be eaten. However, to save one's strength for the children, the injured, the hysterical humans among you, eliminate the pets from the equation, our advice. In the case of farm animals, who will be able to graze a bit, may survive to increase the herd, they should be put into a field where they cannot hurt themselves by running about, hysterically. Close quarters such as a barn, a pen, will cause them to injure themselves against the walls, trying to escape. Left out in a field, they will run about, exhaust themselves, and will more likely to be prone, resting, when the shift hits than on their feet because of this. Let nature take its course, as these animals did survive in the past. The key is to provide an environment where they cannot hurt themselves. Barbed wire, likely to be forgotten by hysterical animals, is not good. Wooden fences, or natural barriers, are better.

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