Hamburg University, Germany

Posted: August 15, 2011 in SciFi

Professor Dieter Kessler of the Paleontological Society of Germany was the exception when earth crust displacement was being discussed in academic circles.

As a paleontologist, the incidence of cataclysms and the wholesale destruction of life on the planet was nothing new to him. The animals of Beringia for example had died off because they had experienced a dramatic change in latitude approximately 9600 BC. Fossil finds as well as the actual well-preserved remains of the victims of the climate shifts were well recorded and have been studied by scientists from all parts of the world.

The focus of Dressler’s research work over the last three years however was more recent. He noticed that the migratory patterns of the wolf populations of the arctic regions were showing a marked shift. As if on cue, wolves in Canada, Lithuania, Russia, Sweden, Norway and Finland were moving towards the Bering Straits en masse.

Reports were flooding in from areas in the migratory pathways of the animals, of large packs moving rapidly, pausing only for short periods to procreate and allow the young to gain strength before moving on.

The momentum of the migrations started slowly but in the past six months accelerated considerably, so much so that outlying villages and domestic herds of caribou and cattle were being decimated. The authorities tried hunting and culling the ever growing wolf packs but the sheer volume surprised everyone.  Traditional hunting grounds were being crossed with impunity and territoriality virtually disappeared. These movements corresponded with findings in many parts of Siberia where prehistoric wolf carcasses were identified as having originated from thousands of kilometres to the west.

They had died quickly and en masse.

To Dressler, the latest migration was a repetition of similar migrations in prehistoric times. The questions were why now and what was it the wolves sensed? What had triggered some prehistoric instinct all around the upper latitudes of the globe to commence the long trek to an area where the North American continent was separated from the Asian Continent by only five kilometres?

Prehistoric records showed that the two continents were connected in the past, thus allowing animals to cross from Asia into North America with ease. Was it some instinctive urge to survive an expected cataclysm?

Having read in scientific journals of Hailey’s theory, Dressler commenced with his own line of investigative research, pinpointing earlier shifts in the magnetic fields of the planet and correlating these with the timing of the prehistoric migratory patterns of wolves.

The results were astounding. The trigger he was looking for was evident. Ancient instincts of the wolves, which influenced their migratory patterns, were coupled to the shifts in Polar Regions and the extent to which the ice cap receded or grew. In addition he found that mass migrations were timed to coincide with dramatic and massive shifts in the magnetic fields of the earth. The eerie thing was that the wolves seemed to know well in advance when these shifts would take place!


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