Thousands of marine animals have died off the northeast coast. Environmental laboratories are operating at full speed, with authorities frustrated by the stench of residents and fishermen being unable to fish.
EThe carpet of dead sea animals has covered several parts of Great Britain’s northeast coast for several days. It is not yet clear why the animals were swept ashore. The British Ministry of the Environment (DEFRA) (Department of Environment, Food and Rural Affairs) said on Wednesday that the investigation was a high priority. However, the first results were not expected until next week.
Sharon Bell, who lives on Marske-by-the-Sea, goes for a walk on the beach near her home every day. He also conducted interviews with reporters, marine and nature conservation groups, he said.
He told the Daily Mirror that the number of creatures had been steadily increasing over the past two weeks. She was horrified. In some places there were piles of crabs and crabs, some of which were still alive, and they were at waist height. The smell is horrible. She and her husband would have brought back into the water the living animals found between the piles for several hours.
In South Carolina, near where the Tees River flows into the North Sea, the dead Borbois were even photographed over the weekend. Dr. Jamie Bozko, a marine animal pathologist at the nearby Desite University, describes the incident as “very worrying.” There are many things that can explain this, Poyko said. “Either it could be extreme weather or disease. But it’s strange that it affects so many animal species – from crabs and crabs to sharks and soles.”
A spokesman for the Environmental Organization told the BBC that samples of water, sediment, shells and crabs had been collected and laboratories had examined them to see if marine pollution had contributed to the deaths of the animals. A spokesman for the Fisheries Authority promised to try to find out who was responsible for the disaster: “We have divers who have seen crabs die in the sea, and fishermen have reported very little fall into their lobster net.” So the fishermen told the authorities not to fish near the beach as they could not fish.
Sewage is allowed into the sea: anger and resentment in Great Britain
After all, the environmental debate is boiling in Great Britain. This is because the UK Parliament has refused to ban the discharge of wastewater into the sea and rivers without filtration. It is not yet clear whether there is a direct link to the disaster on the northeast coast.
The government had earlier allowed sewage treatment plants to dispose of sewage that had not been fully treated due to the apparent shortage of lorry drivers and the inability to obtain the required chemicals. The Daily Mail reported on Monday that many had sent letters to their MPs angrily and angrily on social media.
Only 22 MPs from Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s ruling Conservative Party voted to amend the environmental law to allow sewage companies to pay for sewage in rivers. The “Mail” pointed out that Environment Minister George Eustis had asked MPs to reject it – “just days before Boris Johnson received world leaders and government for the COP26 climate summit in Glasgow”. The topic has not yet come to the table: the lords of the British Parliament want to force a new vote in the House of Commons.
Last year, more than 400,000 untreated wastewater was discharged into aquifers across the country. According to activists, this is why bathing is not recommended in many areas, especially in the southeast of England. Only 14 per cent of rivers in the UK are currently certified as environmentally friendly.
In Glasgow on Sunday (October 31), about 200 countries will discuss compliance with Paris climate goals.