July 28, 2001 Grass Lake, Michigan - On October 15-16, 2000, I reported about the discovery of hardened bovine hemoglobin on a mutilated bull in Red Bluff, California. (See: Earthfiles.com Environment 3-parts 10/15-10/16/00.) Since the 1950s, unusual deaths called "animal mutilations" have been reported around the world. Both domestic animals and wild game have been affected, especially horses and cattle. Ranchers and law enforcement have long been puzzled because animals are found with the same pattern of hide and tissue removed - usually without blood - from the head, sexual organs, and rectum. There are no signs of struggle or tracks around the dead animals, not even the animal's own tracks. That peculiar fact provoked law enforcement to wonder if perpetrators came in and out of pastures using aerial craft, picking animals up and dropping them back down after taking tissues and fluids.
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