A thousand small fish found dead in Kasumi River, Tokyo

July 19, 2012 JAPANOn 7/17/2012, around one thousand of small fish such as Japanese dace were found dead for 500m of Kasumi river Aoume city Tokyo. A citizen reported it to the city office at 17:15 of 7/17/2012. According to their water-quality test, oxygen concentration is normal, chlorine or cyanogen were not detected. Tokyo metropolitan government is going to check if a factory dumped waste water or agricultural chemical in the upper stream. Last November, about 5000 of small fish such as Japanese dace were found dead at the same location too, but they could not identify the cause either. –Fukushima Diary
                Deformed plants are found in a contaminated area of Southern Ibaraki – (Map below)

This entry was posted in Civilizations unraveling, Earth Changes, Earth Watch, Electric power disruption & grid failure, Environmental Threat, Food chain unraveling, Mass animal deaths, Nuclear plant crisis, Unsolved Mystery. Bookmark the permalink.

3 Responses to A thousand small fish found dead in Kasumi River, Tokyo

  1. This story is both strange and to be expected. Strange that the dace have now died off twice in the same area (could it be due to a small release of subterranean gas?) and expected that deformed plants would be found near the edge of the area contaminated by the Fukushima release last year. I know that it’s not funny, but the situation reminds me of an early episode of the Simpsons when Lisa’s class was being given a tour by Homer of the nuke plant, and just as one kid asks if the plant is really safe Homer say “yeah” just as a two-headed fish jumped out of the stream…


  2. suz says:

    Japan’s next nightmare….problems from radiation exposure.


  3. Emanni says:

    Lobstermen finding more odd colors in the catch

    When a 100-pound shipment of lobsters arrived at Bill Sarro’s seafood shop and restaurant last month, it contained a surprise — six orange crustaceans that have been said to be a 1-in-10-million oddity

    It’s been written that the odds of catching a blue lobster are 1-in-2 million, while orange comes in at 1-in-10 million. Yellow and orange-and-black calico lobsters have been pegged at 1-in-30 million, split-colored varieties at 1-in-50 million, and white — the rarest of all — at 1-in-100 million.


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