CONNECTING PEOPLE, NATURE AND OPPORTUNITY

WEATHER WATCH

Did you know that animals, birds, insects, and plant life have a far greater ability to sense and interpret weather changes and signs than humans?  This is part of their natural survival instincts.  Do you know how they might try to convey this information to us?  What follows is an actual example (a journal excerpt), in which a squirrel foretells the coming of hurricane Irene by chewing her likeness into a green nut... read more about this below.



Tuesday, August 23, 2011
This morning, walking along Middle Road, I came across a big green fruit of a black walnut; it was almost perfectly round and fit beautifully in the palm of my hand.  When I flipped it over, I marveled at the design that had been chewed into it... some squirrel had created a self-portrait.  How brilliant!  I drew a sketch to explain what I saw.  Do YOU see it?  And, I wondered if that shape chewed above its head was a light bulb?
 
Click here to read the entire story.

 
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CHANNEL 10 WEATHER

NOAA FORECAST
FOR RHODE ISLAND

National Weather Service
 
Dress for the weather!
Birds are closer to nature than humans and therefore more sensitive to invisible energies.  Their physical actions express approaching prevailiing energy - such as earthquakes - before even the most psychic human is aware of it.
 
If a bird or flock of birds acts strangely, you may be able to deduce that they 'know' something that you do not about changes in the weather or an impeding natural event or disaster.
 

 
Character inspired by a squirrel's own art

 
Science has yet to determine exactly how animals know what's to come.  Is it a rise or fall in atmospheric pressure; a reaction to the electromagnetic forces generated by sunspots; or even changes in levels of humidity?  Or, is it a combination of these factors, or something entirely different altogether?  Whatever the triggers may be, they have an effect on the natural world around us.
 



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