On the night of December 1, 2018, Greenwell and 5 others at Mandurah took turns guarding the gull sanctuary. The white cat arrived at 7 o’clock, they chased it away. The cat came back at midnight. Once again the guard chased it.
The third time the cat turned, Greenwall saw it with his own eyes that it was rushing towards the gulls. It was clear, then, that the guards had chased after the cat, but half a mile she quickly disappeared behind a coastal bush.
The group returned to the area and they continued to take turns guarding on the second night. After that, the city of Mandurah had hired a security guard to take over the mission for a few days. When the cat stopped appearing, they thought the danger was over.
But not! The cat is back, many seagulls continue to be discovered. Greenwell observed another strange phenomenon. Adult gulls no longer spend time on the ground caring for their offspring.
They also no longer circle around in large groups above the nesting area, searching for and chasing away predators. “Basically, this area has fallen,” Greenwell said. By mid-December, all the gulls left, all the young were dead.
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