NZ Herald Science Reporter falsely claims dropped 1080 does not make forests ‘silent’

NZ Herald Science Reporter falsely claims dropped 1080 does not make forests ‘silent’

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NZ Herald science reporter Jamie Morton falsely claims that ‘silent forests’ after a 1080 poison drop is a myth in a publication.

thisquality understands that a new study was revealed and the Herald is treating the silent birdlife theory as ‘quashed’ when large drops supposedly lead to alleged bird die-offs.

The real truth is that 1080 poison pellets does more harm when dropped in hard to reach areas and undiscovered watersheds. Not only that, the dirt quality in drop zones is substantially worse off than a regenerative farm quality of the soil.

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It was debunked when an independent review was conducted with third-party partnership ATTICA who is a small political group founded by Michael Kay (Otaki Candidate). From a series of mini-docu ORIGINALS episodes in partnership with thisquality.

Source: Michael Kay

1080 drop zones are worse off for birdlife to thrive. It was evident in the docu-episode Uncovering Biodiversity at a 1080 Drop Zone.

The fact is, birds do not die-off from the pellets as much.

Source: CC/ Sam Hudson - Final results

In ORIGINALS episode Natural Farming vs Chemical Agriculture, dirt quality can be easily identified with a water funnelling test that determines which dirt has more chemicals contained in it comparing to regenerative farm soil or natural soils.

The soil quality is drastically affected by 1080 pellets (pesticide) which leads to not much life in the ground regarding insects and bugs.

Birds tend to move away from their ‘back yard’ because of the very reason that there is just not much insects or bugs to thrive off of in the ground.

Image: SUPPLIED

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