This is a must watch. Wait until the camera travels down the sewer and stop and focuses in on the creature. Why am I blogging on this, well, some folks claim Morgellons is a Byrzoan …
An aquatic specialist from the DOW confirmed that what the camera had discovered was actually a Bryozoan, a primitive life form that, as a species, is over 350 million years old.
The Bryozoans are collections of smaller organisms that filter food out of the water supply, and they are an extremely primitive “animal” life form.
According to Dr. Timothy Wood, freshwater bryozoa expert:
Thanks for the video – I had not see it before. No, these are not bryozoans! They are clumps of annelid worms, almost certainly tubificids (Naididae, probably genus Tubifex). Normally these occur in soil and sediment, especially at the bottom and edges of polluted streams. In the photo they have apparently entered a pipeline somehow, and in the absence of soil they are coiling around each other. The contractions you see are the result of a single worm contracting and then stimulating all the others to do the same almost simultaneously, so it looks like a single big muscle contracting.
So, if these are in the sewer lines what exactly is in our water lines? We know how many times they are broken open …