Starfish Die Off – Remote Viewing
Starfish by the millions have been dying off up and down the west coast of North America since 2013. Scientists are baffled by the wasting disease and are frantically trying to figure out what’s going on, much less find a solution to it. Because sea stars are considered a “keystone species” there is concern that if they go (largely) extinct then that is going to affect the whole ecology of the ocean. It’s like pulling bricks from the bottom of a building… let’s see how the building stays up.
We believe that we, as humans, have a responsibility to all creatures on the Earth. We pollute, we destroy ecosystems without thinking about it, we often have total disregard for what happens to the other denizens of this planet. It’s an attitude that needs to change if we are to survive ourselves, and need I mention that all beings are sacred?
We decided to look into why this starfish die-off is happening. It can be difficult to understand what’s happening when it comes to analyzing remote viewing sessions on a subject matter that we’re not well versed in. One thing that can, and does occur though, is when scientists working the problem are open and see some of our data, they can often relate to things in our data that we were unaware of. Remote Viewing can literally break open explanations and avenues to solve problems when worked this way. That said, if any scientist versed in the starfish die-off comes across this post, we are willing to go through the raw data with you and dig further into other avenues of inquiry with Remote Viewing.
Ok, on to what we see with Remote Viewing and the starfish dying.
The tasking was basic – “Describe the wasting disease causing the starfish die-off up and down the west coast of the United States. Viewer will determine the cause of this disease”.
The data from the Remote Viewers was consistent from session to session and one of the overarching themes was “warm water”.
This is a snippet from a session on this tasking –
“Feel like I stuck my hand into warm water. The subject is irritated and trying to get away from it. There is an agitated feeling from the subject but they cannot get away from it”. “There is a warmth – warm watery feeling (then the viewer says) “activated”. Subject is hot and very irritated”.
One of the theories out there is that because of global warming, the oceans are heating up. Global warming is a hot topic, but the ocean along the west coast is warmer than it used to be and the starfish do not do well in warm waters. This in turn is part of the reason for the starfish die-off, and we concur based on our data. In fact, take note of the word “activated” in the above snippet. We believe that the viewer is saying that something is “activated” by the warm water the starfish now find themselves in.
Another part to all of this comes from a snippet of data from another viewer and this could likely relate to what is “activated”. I’ll just relay it here then explain:
The viewer clearly describes a starfish, then draws the picture below:
“Getting inside there. Sticking “nose” inside. Feels like subject wants to get into something, burrow their nose into it. Pushing ones snout into something somewhat deep like what a dog might do to get food”.
There was other tangential data related to food in other sessions, but this we believe said it succinct and clearly.
The starfish die-off, according to our data is likely related to:
The water warming up – which could lower the immune system of the starfish. The other part to this is that because of a lowered immune system, a food that they typically eat, like mussels or clams, could have a parasite, bacteria, or virus in it that is attacking their immune system. Normally this may not occur though when the waters are the right temperature for the starfish. The warm water “activates” it.
There are a lot of avenues here for more Remote Viewing research into the situation and I am not 100% sure whether the analysis here is correct, but it is a start. We are still digging into this and will relay the data as we task and analyze it.
In the meantime, send some well wishes and prayers to the starfish.