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Dead Sara - Dead Sara (2012)

Having briefly gone by the name Epiphany, in mid-2005 they changed their name to Dead Sara as a reference to the Fleetwood Mac song "Sara" and its lyric "...said Sara", which the band misheard as "dead Sara".[2] Both Armstrong and Medley have publicly cited Stevie Nicks, the singer and writer of the song "Sara", as a primary influence.[4] Around this time Medley began styling her first name as "Siouxsie", as a nod to the Sioux Indians tribe and the Native American heritage of one of her great-grandparents (rather than a reference to the musical artist Siouxsie Sioux).[citation needed]

Dead Sara - Dead Sara (2012)


[url= -sara/2012/the-luxor-hotel-parking-lot-las-vegas-nv-53df0f6d.html][img] -image-v1?id=53df0f6d[/img][/url][url= =53df0f6d&step=song]Edit this setlist[/url] [url= -sara-33d088a9.html]More Dead Sara setlists[/url]

Meat derived from wildlife sources, often referred to as bushmeat, is a source of nutrition and income in the Congo basin. Bushmeat can provide the primary source of protein when the availability of farm-raised meat products is not sufficient to meet the nutritional requirements of rural populations (Fa et al. 2003). Bushmeat is also a valuable commodity because it is often easy to access, transport, and preserve and is considered a delicacy in many urban and international markets, where it can be sold at inflated prices. Rates of bushmeat harvest are thought to be increasing, likely due to population increases in the Congo basin, leading to concerns that the practice is not sustainable (Brashares et al. 2011; van Vliet et al. 2012). Animals are often hunted with traditional nets and firearms or trapped in snares but are also found dead by people during daily activities in the forest. The consumption and sale of wild fauna has focused primarily on hunting, with little attention to animals collected using other methods. The collection and consumption of animals dead from unknown causes may result in transmission of infectious disease to humans.

Respondents reported collecting 5,878 carcasses from 31 species (Fig. 1). The majority of carcasses collected were ungulates, primates, and rodents. Six species (Manis tricuspis [tree pangolin], Lophocebus aterrimus [black crested mangabey], Pilocolobus tholloni [Thollon's red colobus], Pan paniscus [Bonobo], Loxodonta africana [African elephant], Manis gigantea [giant pangolin]) are considered near threatened or endangered by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (2012). It is likely that some respondents were not exclusively reporting animals collected during daily activities, such as gathering firewood or obtaining water, and reported animals that were collected during hunting and trapping. Data on condition and utilization were not available for all carcasses (81% and 74%, respectively). The condition of carcasses was described by the respondents as fresh (dead less than 2 d with skin intact), recent (with bloating and odor), old (in decomposition with maggots and skeleton visible), and skeleton (flesh completely decomposed). Carcasses were most often fresh (38%) followed by recent, skeleton, and old (25, 20, and 18%, respectively). Responses addressing carcass utilization included eating, selling at market, or leaving it alone. Where data were available, the consumption of the carcass was reported for all species. Additionally, the remains from some carcasses were sold in a market (38%) or not manipulated by the discoverer (52%; Table 1). The animals sold at market only included primates, duikers (Cephalophus spp.), and wild pigs (Potamocharus porcus and Sus scrofa). Specific data relating to condition and utilization of each carcass were not available.

These data were collected and summarized at the community level and should be interpreted cautiously. We were unable to determine the numbers of carcasses found by one person or how carcasses in a particular condition were utilized (e.g., whether fresh carcasses were sold more often than old). Respondents were not asked how the carcass was found, and it is possible many people reported finding dead animals that were actually collected through hunting and trapping (to avoid punishment for poaching or due to miscommunication). Additionally, recalling specific numbers for daily activities someone performed over the previous 30 d might be difficult for people without routine access to calendars. Many of the people in these villages rely on lunar cycles and rainy seasons rather than calendars, which may limit the reliability of these data. Respondents were not asked to hypothesize whether the animal had died from natural causes, was subject to predation, was shot but not recovered, or died by other means. A misclassification bias is also possible, as residents are not familiar with scientific names or subtle distinctions between similar species.

The INCEF has recommended specific education to inform people about the dangers of manipulating and consuming animal carcasses. In remote areas where access to income and nutrition are scarce, finding dead animals is often considered a gift rather than a source of zoonotic infection. If other protein sources were available and affordable in the region, it is possible that the need to engage in these risky behaviors could be reduced.

A dead dolphin spotted Saturday on the shore of Cape Pogue Pond is not one of the two dolphins that were observed Wednesday and Thursday swimming inshore near the Dike Bridge, a New England Aquarium official said.

A 13-foot pilot whale washed up on Lucy Vincent Beach in Chilmark over the long weekend. Adam Kennedy, a senior biologist at the New England Aquarium, said the whale was likely dead when it washed ashore.

Two dead marine mammals were discovered on Lobsterville Beach over the past weekend. A dead Atlantic dolphin measuring 91 inches was found along with a 94-inch long gray seal, according to Bret Stearns, director of natural resources at the Wampanoag Tribe of Gay Head (Aquinnah). Mr. Stearns said they investigated the sighting on Monday and concluded that the dolphin had died recently. The New England Aquarium was notified and no further action was taken.


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