No that's a misunderstanding it was never ment to be taken literally . it's a representation of how men were in the inside /archetypes
how come we still have flies
I dont see any shed skin lying around
do we see any left over egg shells
Although I thought I did see a guy flick his tongue and lap up a little piece of lasagna on his plate
They say the best way to tell a reptilian is by their vertical eyeballs.SO they are usually wearing sun glasses over FAKE ears .
If you think someone is a reptilian, yank on its ear lobe and if the whole ear comes off, better run some of em have a poisonous bite.
Their hair is a sort of orange color that is actually down since reptilians are an evolutionary step beneath birds.
This is all important stuff. Thanks Grumpster
Narration: Last year we brought you the story of the cells from hell, bizarre marine algae that suddenly surfaced on America’s east coast. This mysterious microbe named Pfiesteria piscida, literally the fish-killer, can take on a dozen different forms, shape-shifting in minutes from docile grazer to voracious carnivore that maims and eats fish, inflicts appalling sores and makes people act like zombies.
By the late 90s Pfiesteria was costing the American fishing industry millions of dollars and it had sparked widespread panic in coastal communities. The hunt for its origins ignited a bitter war between research scientists, big business and government especially when the trail led to sewage pollution from chicken and hog farms.
In February 2000 the principal investigators warned an international conference in Hobart of the threat that Pfiesteria posed and asked people to send them water samples from sites around the globe. The results of those tests are alarming. Tonight we can reveal not only that Pfiesteria has moved much closer to our own shores but that a second species is also on the move.
The new species of Pfiesteria made its first appearance after after a swine effluent lagoon ruptured spilling 95 million litres of raw hog sewage directly into a North Carolina river. A week later a school of 10,000 fish were found dead. At first it looked solely the work of Pfiesteria piscicida. The samples were teeming with the toxic algae. But then researchers spotted something else.