"White-nose syndrome," first discovered in 2007, has scientists puzzled over the cause of large populations of bats dyeing out across the northeast.  White-nose syndrome is a fungal infection that white growths on the noses, wings and tail of bats  The infection is also associated with abnormal behavior are infected;
• bats flying outside during the day in temperatures at or below freezing;
• bats clustered near the entrance of caves or mines or in areas not normally identified as winter roost sites; and/or
• dead or dying bats on the ground or on buildings, trees or other structures.
          -Brian Man, North Country Radio
Scientists are as of yet unsure of the risk to human so avoidance in the best practice.

 


Comments

01/25/2012 21:16

Fine article dude

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01/27/2012 07:45

Nice one info, thx

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01/27/2012 16:19

THX for info

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01/28/2012 14:12

Fine article bro

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02/25/2012 22:14

Nice one info, thx

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03/26/2012 02:15

Nice info dude

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03/29/2012 03:39

will come back shortly

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03/31/2012 07:42

Nice one info, thx

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