Scoulton Mere | Englands Electric Universe Manicouagan Crater?
Electric Universe Theory  geology | discussion, forum post or chatElectric Universe Theory  geology | discussion, forum post or chatElectric Universe Theory  geology | discussion, forum post or chatElectric Universe Theory  discussion - forum post or chat
(g)EUlogy to geology
The study of the Earth in an Electric Universe. What do you see?

I may not agree with what you say...
but I will fight to my death your right to say it. A (g)EUlogy to Geology?

Ever thought about geology...
not making much sense?
Is there any alternative?

It's an Electric Universe
99% of the Universes is electrically charged plasma (all stars are plasma)

Scoulton Mere | Englands Manicouagan Crater in an Electric Universe?

scoulton mere norfolk plover eggs pie Manicouagan Crater variation in an Electric Universe?

Scoulton Mere in Norfolk is famous for its Plover Eggs which made its Scoulton Pie. Those sites that use Wikipedia quotes and facts will inform you that it was the only UK breeding ground for the Pewit (large Black-headed Gulls). But this wikifact does not appear to be correct. What else that wikipedia and othes tell you is not correct? Could Scoulton Mere in Norfolk be a variation of the amazing Manicouagan Crater in an Electric Universe?

The very strange and puzzling shape of Scoulton Mere in Norfolk is suggested to be due to ancient flint workings. If they are then the question is why was the flint only in a ring shape? What geology process could form or flint in a ring shape? How did the ancient Norfolke people know the flint was in a ring shape, so did not dig up the whole area (they left the island)?

Manicouagan Crater Scoulton Mere Stow Bedon Mere aerial satellite image impact crater or EDM discharge like a Carolina Bay America

The above images shows the crazy Manicouagan Crater. Geology in a Gravity Universe has a very hard time explaining what you actually see.

What do you see, not what are you told you see?

It is explained but there is no proof to back up geology ideas. It is just a theory and a struggling one at that. Was Manicouagan Crater created by an EDM (Electric Discharge Machining) event in an Electric Universe?

One of the mantras of the Electric Universe theory is that plasma is scalable, what can happen in the micro can happen in the macro. From hurricanes to spiral galaxies. Is Manicouagan Crater and Scoulton Mere a scalable version of earth other?

Even if they were not formed by the same process can gEUlogy (Electric Universe geology) explain why flint forms and how it could be found in a ring shape? Can it also explain why the Meres of Norfolk are oval, why they are shallow and why they are found near the Merton Stone, around Rocklands and near Grimes Graves?


Scoulton Mere | natural energy meeting place?

scoulton mere pewit plover eggs pie norfolk Lord Wayland

Natural energy flows through the universe and our earth. The Suns plasma solar wind accelerates the further it gets from the sun and flows past and into the earth. Helping trigger Spacequakes and the auroras. Natural energy flows through the earth in many ways and one of these are the Telluric Currents. Was Scoulton Mere a point where some of the Earths natural energy was concentrated? Those websites that only quote Wikifacts will inform you that Scoulton Mere was the only UK breeding colony or location for the large Pewit great black headed gull but that may not be true. Why did the great black-headed gull or Pewit picked Scoulton Mere as one of its few breeding colonies in England? Was it the natural energy of the area?

pewit great black backed gulls scoulton mere england british isles norfolk

Scoulton is known for its artificial and heavily-wooded lake or "mere", which was the product of extensive flint quarrying, and which was the only known breeding ground of the great black-headed gull in the UK. Considered by many to be only a rare vagrant visitor to Europe, anecdotal evidence suggests that Scoulton mere was home to a colony until the early 1970s, with the eggs being harvested and forming the basis of a now obsolete dish known as Scoulton Pie. The collection of these eggs is depicted on the village sign.
Scoulton Mere | Wiki

plover eggs pewit large gulls scoulton pie mere norfolk breeding colony

The mere at Scoulton was once the nesting site of a huge Pewit (Black-Headed gull) colony. Prized by the wealthy and powerful, like Henry the VIII, their eggs were sold as Plover eggs by Lord Wayland. The eggs, being collected by Lord Weyland are depicted in the village sign.
Unfortunately the colony dispersed in the 1950s and the Mere is only the 'squat' of members of the fishing club. Scoulton mere is now privately owned and there is no public access without permission. Its origin is unknown but it was part of the 'Common Land' in the village before enclosure. Surrounded by trees, the mere is 2 miles in circumference and has a large central island where red deer are supposed to inhabit (they must swim across).
Scoulton Mere | bbc.co.uk/norfolk

scoulton mere norfolk plover eggs scoulton pie pewit breeding colony uk

We have twice visited Scoulton Mere, in Norfolk, and punted across to the boggy reed-clad island in the middle of it, where breed one of the largest colonies of Black-headed Gulls to be met with in the British Isles. When within seven or eight miles of the Mere the visitor becomes aware of the presence of the birds, for they are in every field where the plough is at work, following it just like rooks. Their eggs are collected at the beginning of the season and sold for consumption as human food.
Some idea may be gathered of the magnitude of this colony when it is mentioned that as many as 20,000 eggs have been gathered in a single spring. The outside number of a clutch of Black-headed Gull's eggs is three; and although the birds lay again when robbed, second efforts are not molested.
When we visited Scoulton in the summer of 1895, the rats appeared to be committing great havoc amongst the young birds, judging from the numbers of dead and partly devoured ones we saw lying about.
Gathering gulls' eggs | Scoulton Mere | strath.ac.uk



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