A Holistic Common Sense Structure for the Liberation of All without War Through the New Foundation for the New World Vision

Humans * Animals * Environment * A Unity in Diversity Honoring the Truth of The Oneness  of All Life through Compassion, Humanity , Equality, Prosperity and Respect

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A New World in This Generation
 for the Next 7 Generations

The Planetization Structure, Blueprint and Plan Provides
 the New Coordinates and Scaffold to Change the World

 Honor  the Trees, Honor the Animals, Honor the Mountains and
All Life on Earth including your Bodies

Open Up New Worlds on the Planet through the Dharma (Purpose)
 of the Human Being which is to Help not Harm



Be Kind to the Animals and They Will Reward You


Dharma in Action




Whale Rescue

San Francisco Chronicle
Thursday, December 15, 2005

If you read the front page story of the SF Chronicle today -- Thu, Dec 15, 2005 -- you would have read about a female humpback whale who had become entangled in a spider web of crab traps and lines. She was weighted down by 100s of pounds of traps that caused her to struggle to stay afloat. She had 100s of yards of line (rope) wrapped around her body - her tail, her torso, a line tugging in her mouth.

A fisherman spotted her just east of the Farralone Islands (outside the Golden Gate) and radioed an environmental group for help.  Within a few hours the rescue team arrived and determined that she was so bad off, the only way to save her was to dive in and untangle her - a very dangerous proposition; One slap of the tail could kill a few rescuers. They worked for hours with curved knives and eventually freed her.

When she was free, the divers say she swam in what seemed like joyous circles. She then came back to each and every diver, one at a time, and nudged them, pushed them gently around - she thanked them... some say it was the most incredibly beautiful experience of their lives. The guy who cut the rope out of her mouth says her eye was following him the whole time, and he will never be the same.



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Cat Saves Family from Poisonous Fumes

Dolphin Answers Whales' SOS Call



THEY famously attempted to warn mankind of the Earth's impending destruction in The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, only for their behaviour to be dismissed as playful acrobatics.

But now, solid evidence has emerged of the dolphin's altruistic nature. In a act of selflessness which has astounded experts and confirmed the friendly nature of the species, a bottlenose came to the rescue of two whales stranded on a beach in New Zealand.

The dolphin – nicknamed Moko by local residents, who said it spent much of its time swimming playfully with beachgoers – helped two pygmy sperm whales, facing imminent death after becoming stranded on a sandbar, swim to safety.

Until Moko's arrival, rescuers feared the mother and calf would have to be put down to prevent them suffering a prolonged death on Mahia beach, about 300 miles north-east of Wellington.

Malcolm Smith and his team from the New Zealand Conservation Department had tried in vain to rescue the animals for an hour-and-a-half. With their effort faltering, it seemed only a matter of time before the operation was called off.

"They kept getting disoriented and stranding again," Mr Smith said yesterday. "They couldn't find their way back past (the sandbar] to the sea."

Just as it seemed all hope was lost, Moko appeared. The dolphin approached the whales, leading them 200m along the beach before navigating them out to the open sea.

Mr Smith believes the dolphin heard the whales' distress calls and came to their aid.

"It was looking like it was going to be a bad outcome for the whales ... then Moko came along and fixed it," he said. "They had arched their backs and were calling to one another, but as soon as the dolphin turned up, they submerged and followed her.

"I don't speak whale and I don't speak dolphin, but there was obviously something that went on, because the two whales changed from being quite distressed to following the dolphin willingly and directly along the beach and straight out to sea."

Another rescuer, Juanita Symes, added: "Moko came flying through the water and pushed in between us and the whales. She got them to head toward the hill, where the channel is. It was an amazing experience. The best day of my life."

Anton van Helden, a marine mammals expert at New Zealand's national museum, Te Papa Tongarewa, said the reports of Moko's rescue, while "fantastic", were believable because the dolphins have "a great capacity for altruistic activities".

He cited evidence of dolphins protecting people lost at sea, and their playfulness with other animals.

"We've seen bottlenose dolphins getting lifted up on the noses of humpback whales and flicked out of the water just for fun," he said.

"But it's the first time I've heard of an inter-species refloating technique. I think that's wonderful."

Since the rescue, Mr Smith said, the whales had not been spotted, although Moko soon returned to the beach and joined in games with local residents.

"I shouldn't do this, I know we are meant to remain scientific," he added, "but I actually went into the water with the dolphin and gave it a pat afterwards, because she really did save the day."


SINCE the mariners of ancient Greece regarded their presence as a good omen, dolphins have long enjoyed a reputation among fishermen and sailors for coming to their aid.

Roman mosaics and coins show images of men playing with dolphins, while in the 18th century, the Vietnamese navy was assisted by a pod of dolphins who helped rescue sailors whose boat was sunk by Chinese invaders.

In 2004, a group of swimmers who fou
nd themselves confronted by a great white shark off the coast of New Zealand claimed they survived thanks only to a pod of dolphins.

The huge shark came within two metres of the four swimmers, all of whom were lifeguards, but the dolphins circled them in a tight formation for around 40 minutes until the group were out of danger. Only when the dolphins were sure that the shark had disappeared did they open out the tight circle and allow the lifeguards to swim back to shore.

In 1996, meanwhile, a swimmer in the Red Sea was attacked by a mako shark, but may have survived thanks to a small pod of dolphins.

The attack occurred minutes after his friends – who had been swimming with the dolphins – boarded their boat, leaving the man alone in the water. A rescue vessel was sent to help him after the alert was raised, and found the dolphins were flanking the badly injured man.

Elephant Paints Self Portrait (With Message)






IMAGINE a planet-wide system built for PERPETUAL PEACE, and no longer for PERPETUAL WAR

PLANETIZATION is that system






































                                  © 2005 Planetization