Purpose of this Blog

Rob Gutro is an author, paranormal investigator and medium with Inspired Ghost Tracking of Maryland. Since he was a child he could receive messages from ghosts or spirits (who have crossed over). *He wrote the books "Pets and the Afterlife," "Pets and the Afterlife 2," "Ghosts and Spirits" and "Lessons Learned from Talking to the Dead," "Ghosts of England on a Medium's Vacation," and "Kindred Spirits" to teach others how ghosts and Spirits communicate with the living and to give proof of the afterlife. As a scientist, he also provides some scientific explanations about how energy is the baseline for the afterlife and the medium that entities use to communicate. *NOTE -Rob doesn't do this full time*

Wednesday, September 12, 2018

Animals Grieve the Loss of Other Animals

Tahlequah and her

In my 2 books on "Pets and the Afterlife" I explain and give scientific proof that animals, mammals, etc. all have the same emotions humans have. Of course they do! Last month a female orca whale gave birth to a stillborn calf, and in her grief, she carried the baby around for 2 weeks.
  So, when you have a couple of dogs or cats and one passes, the living animals will grieve as intensely as YOU do.
   You can read about it and more in my books "Pets and the Afterlife" and "Pets and the Afterlife 2" available on Amazon.com.
   Here's the story>>>

Grieving Orca Whale Releases Dead Calf After More Than Two Weeks

A grieving orca whale has finally released her dead calf’s body after carrying it around the Pacific Northwest’s waters for two weeks.

 More than two weeks after the death of her baby, a grieving orca whale has released her dead calf’s body after carrying it around the Pacific Northwest’s waters. The adult female named Tahlequah, or J35 by scientists, was spotted swimming without her baby near San Juan Island off Washington’s coast on Saturday, scientists said. According to Ken Balcomb, executive director of the Center for Whale Research, the 20-year-old whale appeared healthy despite her weeks-long ordeal.

“J35 frolicked past my window today with other J pod whales, and she looks vigorous and healthy,” he told Seattle-based station King 5 in an email. Tahlequah captured nationwide attention after being spotted carrying her dead calf, which died about a half hour after being born on July 24, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said.

In addition to tugging at heartstrings, the calf’s loss was a major blow to the local endangered killer whales’ population, which has just 75 orcas. The calf, a female, was the first born alive since 2015. Tahlequah is one of two orcas in the pod that scientists have been monitoring. The second ― J50, also known as Scarlet ― is a 3-year-old who scientists have said is critically malnourished. Attempts to feed the young female were continuing this weekend.

Source: Huffington post/Uk News

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