A death toll has now spread across the Americas, where birds in the South and Midwest are seen dying and dying for an unknown reason. If a disease causes a massive death, its identity is seen to be creating a body of symptoms. Birds are behaving as if they are blind and do not practice human exclusion which is an indicator of health in normal and wild animals. Infected birds have been identified with crusts and swollen eyes, although it is not yet known if this is the cause of “blind” behavior. The disease can also affect the neurological health of birds because birds have been found to lose balance and tremble in a way that may indicate seizures.
Concerns are building for the mysterious situation, which has now been revealed in several states, including Kentucky, DC, Ohio, Indiana, Maryland, Virginia, and West Virginia. Although it is already known that the condition is not limited to any single species, a Facebook post from the Fish and Wildlife Resources of the Kentucky Division revealed that some birds appear to be more commonly infected than others. They wrote in a Facebook post, “We have received reports of sick and dead birds with swollen eyes and crusty discharge, as well as nervous symptoms.” “Similar incidents have taken place in other states as well. No specific cause of death has been identified at this time. To date, there have been reports of sick or dead Blue Jays, Common Grackles and European Sterling, but other species may also be affected.”
An investigation is underway to try to identify the cause or causes behind the public death, although it is expected that isolating the trigger could be a lengthy process. It is unknown at this time what he meant by death in New Mexico last year. According to a report by NBC News, Laura Carnes, a wildlife biologist at the Ohio Division of Wildlife, has revealed that outbreaks of infectious diseases, pesticides and even SICDA are suspicious. The Cicadas suffered themselves in 2021, as their 17-year-old awaited debut team crashed by a bizarre fungus that turned them into “flying salsa”, but there is no evidence at the time of writing to prove it was the cause of the bird’s death.