HUNDREDS of birds have been found dead on roads in Spain, after falling from the sky “like rain”.
The birds feel hard and fast onto cars with some even striking natives outside Ribera Juan Cardona, a Hospital in the city of Ferrol, at around 9am on November 26.
As at that time, it was speculated that the birds were perhaps killed by electric current or had died of bird flu, howbeit, both agents have now been dismissed by the fact-finding committee  leaving natives surprised. 127 dead specimens and a few surviving birds were sent to the Oleiros Wild Fauna Recovery Centre in the city of A Coruna for tests. This is accordion to the news site 20 Minutos,


The report revealed that the surviving birds were discovered in a “decayed state” and had an “incapacity to fly” with severe physical pain noticeable on their wings and limbs. As a result of the situation of the surviving starlings, “they were treated with nutritional supplements and treatment of the obvious injuries”.


To ascertained if the birds were diseased or poisoned, samples were taken for the “toxicological analysis of brain, heart, lung, trachea, kidney and intestine” tissues which are currently “awaiting results”.
Although, specialist asserted that the deaths could not have been caused by bird flu because they “cannot be related to a viral, bacterial or parasitic infection” – and electrocution was also ruled out.


This is happening immediately after hundreds of ravens died and collapsed to earth in front of shocked locals in “apocalyptic” scenes in Russia in September. The village “was strewn with black bird bodies” in Ust-Tarka, Novosibirsk Region, says some local residents Report by Bezformata stated that seeing dead birds collapse from the sky has “caused anxiety among residents”.


Chief physician of the Ust-Tarksk veterinary department, Sergei Kuzlyakin, told local media that tests have been carried out to ascertain the cause of the mass bird death. He stated that other birds and animals had seemingly not been harmed, only the ravens and hundreds of the species in Russia.

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