Thousands of minks arose in COVID over a mass grave in Denmark

Copenhagen – Hurried Mink of denmark Concerns about a coronovirus mutation have caused the country to face a new terror, as cadres of animals reappear from Earth. The McBarre incident was observed in a military training area outside the western city of Halstbro, where thousands of minks were dumped into an improvised mass grave.

According to local police, the gases left the surface due to the pressure of the gases released by the decomposition.

The Ministry of the Environment stated that the mink should be covered with at least five feet of soil, but according to public broadcaster DR they were buried only about three feet deep in the ground just outside of Holstebro.

Thousands of slain minks are buried in the training ground of the Zadske Dragnegrim at Nairre Felding near Holstebro
On November 12, 2020, thousands of minks are buried in the training ground of the Jiedske Dragnegrim in Närre Feldding near Holstebro, Denmark.

Morten Striker / Ritzou Scanpeaks / REUTERS

“The authorities are playing with our environment and using it as a dumping ground,” Leaf Broger, a local politician, told the Jewlands-Posten newspaper.

Adding to the frustration, the animals were buried close to a lake, raising fears of phosphorus and nitrogen pollution, although officials have promised to fix the situation.

The ministry said Mink’s escape from his grave was “a temporary problem associated with the process of animal rot.”

“The area will be monitored 24 hours a day to avoid potential problems for animals and humans,” the ministry said.

Photographs and videos of the horrifying sight discuss social media, with one Twitter user dubbed “the year of zombie mutant killer mink” by 2020.

Closed minks are seen in an outbreak of coronovirus disease (COVID-19) at a mink farm in Gozel, northern Jutland
Employees of the Danish Veterinary and Food Administration and protective equipment are visible among Danish emergency management agency coronovirus disease (COVID-19) due to an outbreak of a mink farm on October 8, 2020 in Gozel, North Jutland, Denmark.

Ritzau Scanpeaks / Henning Bagger / REUTERS

In early November, Denmark – the world’s largest exporter of mink fur – announced it would pull more than 15 million minks from the country after discovering a mutated version of the novel coronovirus and the effectiveness of future vaccines Will be considered to be endangered.

Two weeks after the decree was issued – in the midst of a political crisis over the legality of the decision – the government concluded last week that the potential threat to human vaccines was “likely to be extinguished in the absence of any new cases,” the mutated version.

According to the latest tally, more than 10 million minks have already been removed in the Scandinavian country.


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